What ‘Chattahoochee Food Works’ Means for New Atlanta Chefs

Every spot in this food hall is a must-hit.

Chattahoochee Food Works exterior

Chattahoochee Food Works exterior | Photo by Via Failla

Chattahoochee Food Works exterior | Photo by Via Failla

Chattahoochee Food Works opened its doors mid-May in Atlanta’s Underwood Hills neighborhood. The 31-stall food hall resides within The Works, an 80-acre complex along Chattahoochee Road. With 15 of the stalls already open (and more opening soon), the food hall has an energetic buzz about it right as they start serving food at 11 am. While The Works is beautifully designed, and there are plenty of reasons to visit it, including Les Mains Nail Bar and Ballard Designs, it’s the food hall and its tenants that most make it an exciting destination. As we come out of the pandemic, CFW is showing that food halls are still a promising fixture of the dining landscape for both diners and business owners.

In the

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Chefs share 7 breakfasts you should cook in an air fryer and 5 you shouldn’t

Side by side pop tart and pancake

Breakfast dishes made in an air fryer can be a hit or miss. Brent Hofacker/Shutterstock; George Dolgikh/ Shutterstock

  • Air fryers can be used to make great breakfast meals, but not every dish should be cooked in one.

  • Chefs recommend making air-fried bacon and breakfast burritos.

  • They don’t suggest you make pancakes, frittatas, or omelets in the air fryer.

  • Visit Insider’s homepage for more stories.

Air fryers are handy countertop appliances that cook food with rapidly circulating hot air using little or no oil.

They’re a popular way to whip up snacks, but your air fryer can be used to make some tasty breakfasts.

Keep reading for the best and worst breakfasts to make in an air fryer, according to chefs.

The air fryer is great for breakfast burritos

Breakfast Burrito

Get crispy breakfast burritos in an air fryer. Brent Hofacker/ Shutterstock

Professional restaurant and catering chef Christina Musgrave

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Cookbooks by Black chefs and authors

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Cooking goes beyond a hobby for many African American people; It’s also a love language, a way of life, and a way to bond and teach family history to younger generations. Have you ever thought about why black-eyed peas and collard greens are served on the first day of the new year? Ever pondered the origins of pound cake and eggnog? There are a number of Southern dishes and comfort foods like these that are enjoyed across the country as well as the world that can be traced to enslaved African people. 

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Today, Black communities continue to create culture and history through cooking. And because there was a time in the

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Food Network’s ‘Juneteenth Menu’ series features SC Black women chefs, host | Food

Culinary historian Dan Kohler’s recent opinion piece in The Washington Post recounted how the Cooking Channel — a sister to The Food Network — wouldn’t allow him to reference slavery on his cooking show.

In contrast, a Lowcountry lifestyle blogger said she didn’t experience any pushback when detailing the history of Juneteenth for a series airing this month on Food Network’s website.

Michiel Perry, who uses the pen name “Black Southern Belle,” is hosting the series highlighting foods made to celebrate the emancipation of enslaved people in the United States. 






Food_Networks_The_Juneteenth-Menu-Grilled-Pound-Cake-and-Tea-Cakes.jpg

Sliced grilled pound cake and tea cakes were featured on “The Juneteenth Menu.” Food Network/Provided


“That was not my experience at all,” Perry said of Kohler’s editorial, which claimed he was asked to refer to the cargo ships used for transporting enslaved people as “16th-century cruise liners.”

In fact, she said Food Network let her run with her

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