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As Gourmet Glatt prepares for the Passover holiday, The Jewish Star sat down and spoke with its management team. more
Brach’s Supermarket in Lawrence confirms that it is closing. The store notified the state Department of Labor that it would shutter on May 1, terminating 127 employees. more
The closing of Brach's Supermarket after Pesach will not signal the end of kosher shopping at its Lawrence location. A Brooklyn discount kosher grocer — KRM / Moisha's — will pick up where Brach's left off, sources told The Jewish Star. more
It’s a brand new Seasons. The completely remodeled supermarket, for many years branded as Supersol, is the latest enhancement in a world of increasingly upscale kosher shopping experiences. And its opening, anticipated by the end of January, will likely supercharge the relatively quiet Lawrence business district. more
With the expansion of kosher megastores in heavily Jewish neighborhoods throughout metropolitan New York coinciding with the demise of small haimishe bakeries, butchers and grocery stores, at least one small kosher shop is swimming against the tide on Long Island’s South Shore. more
Gourmet Glatt, one of three kosher mega-supermarkets in the Five Towns, will open a satellite store in the site of the much smaller Key Food supermarket on Railroad Avenue in Woodmere. And Seasons … more
With over 15,000 products and free delivery, hopes to change the way we shop By Michael Orbach Issue of August 21, 2009 / 1 Elul 5769 On Monday, Cedarhurst becomes the center of … more
Why do perfectly normal people lose their mind in a supermarket? Why do intelligent, sophisticated men and women with responsible positions, lifetime achievements – even powerful people in finance and business, lay leaders and educators, act so brazenly and bizarrely in a supermarket or department store? more
Anyone who has ever been to Israel, be it for seminary, yeshiva, a family trip, on a business trip or through Birthright, will probably be willing to count shwarma amongst their favorite foods. For those not in the know, shwarma is mix of marinated meat (usually turkey, veal or lamb) and fat that is placed on a spit and then slow roasted. Often eaten in a pita or lafa, shwarma is unquestionably the most common street food in Israel. This omnipresence coupled with its low cost and sheer deliciousness is what so endears shwarma to Israeli tourists. The problem is that shwarma is a very complex dish to make and is nearly impossible to replicate in the home. Many American kosher restaurants make valiant attempts to replicate the common Israeli dish, but most times they fail to faithfully recreate the authentic flavor of shwarma’s Middle Eastern roots. more
Local stores starting to feel the pinch By Yaffi Spodek Issue of Nov. 14, 2008 / 17 Cheshvan 5769 Reported shortages of glatt kosher meat and concern about extreme price hikes have followed … more
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