Written by Rachael Funk, firstname.lastname@example.org Saturday, 12 October 2013 00:00
Dry your eyes and pull up a giant barstool—Hooters is back in Farmingdale. The restaurant, known for its chicken wings and orange shorty shorts, reopened in July under new management. In the three months since then, Colin P. Parker, director of operations for Hooters of the New England and New York region has been working to restart business in Farmingdale and beyond.
“We knew the potential of the location, and are very pleased with how things are going,” Parker said. Between their aggressive beer pricing, famous wings, and even more famous Hooters Girls, he is confident Hooters will remain a steady presence in Farmingdale.
Great for a night out with friends, or a quick lunch out of the office, this location features pool tables, 40 draft lines, and all you can eat wing specials on Wednesday and Thursday nights.
The Farmingdale restaurant is doing so well under this new management, Hooters of New England/New York is reopening another location in Fresh Meadows, Queens in two weeks. After that, Parker’s goal is to open yet another Hooters in Westbury, Brooklyn. “We saw the historical sales were good, and now we’re making improvements to make them even better.”
Located just off of Route 110, Parker’s focus for the Farmingdale Hooters is to offer the best value to their customers and create a hospitable atmosphere. The “delightfully tacky, yet unrefined” restaurant is also becoming active in the community. This month, they were involved with the 12th Annual Veterans Home of Long Island Golf Classic.
Now that Hooters is open in Farmingdale again, you can stop worrying about where to buy your 128-ounce beer tank and start planning your night out. If a visit to this location leaves you wanting more things Hooters, follow them on Instagram at hooters_farmingdale or like them on Facebook at facebook.com/HootersofFarmingdale.
Thursday, 24 April 2014 11:22
The wife of a Plainview man traveled all the way from Uganda to Winthrop-University Hospital in Mineola to give birth the way she wished.
Chanda Ginsberg, whose Plainview native husband works for the United Nations and is currently posted in Uganda, was determined to have a VBAC (vaginal birth after cesarean). And when the time came, she and her husband chose Winthrop. While researching labor and delivery options, the couple was uncomfortable with the medical providers in Uganda and regional hospitals in East Africa. Her husband’s family lives in Melville with connections to Winthrop; his mother is a nurse practitioner who has worked with Winthrop, and his brother’s children were born at the Hospital as well. She also had her first child there three years ago, when they were back in the U.S. between posts.
Thursday, 24 April 2014 11:12
Evel Knievel twitched his nose, wiggled his tattooed ear and winked at the Palamino bunny. Too Hot to Trot flipped over and was judged according to the American Rabbit Breeders Standard of Perfection.
The haybarn in the Old Bethpage Village Restoration recently played host to 40 exhibitors with their assortment of bunnies ranging from Dutch Satins, Angoras, English Lop, and the Lionshead at the annual Spring Long Island Rabbit Show put on by the Long Island Rabbit Breeders Association. After viewing these animals, one quickly realizes that not all rabbits are white with pink noses.