Within the historic Cottage Grove Hotel--where Buster Keaton once stayed while filming "The General"--Buster's Main Street Cafe is serving up fresh-made breakfast, lunch, and dinner using local ingredients. Burgers crowned in such accouterments as bacon, cheese, and avocado are made from locally-raised, grass-fed beef sourced from Knee Deep Cattle Company. In the morning, omelets and several styles of eggs benedict reward early-risers. Later in the day, guests make way for a huge selections of drinks--the menu features hundreds of craft brews and ciders, as well as more than 200 craft sodas, including 50 varieties of root beer.
After the birth of her first child in 2001, Baby Boot Camp’s founder and certified trainer and spin and Pilates instructor Kristen Horler wanted a postnatal fitness program that didn't require her to leave her baby at the door. Her solution was to start a suit of programs just for new and expecting parents where mothers could bond with their infants while soaking up the support and camaraderie of their peers. During Strollfit sessions, certified trainers and Radio Flyers equipped with outboard motors lead ladies through innovative routines that incorporate baby-filled strollers into yoga, cardio, and strength training. For long-term fitness, coaches encourage aspiring runners to break through the tape during the 5K training program, and Kristen's own Nutrition Solutions teaches the benefits of healthy-eating habits during a four-week program designed by registered dieticians.
We have been open for just under a year. Our main goal is to be known as a local coffee shop supporting local people. We are a family style coffee shop where we know about 90 % of our customers by name and drink. We don't want to have simple transactions, we want to have lasting relationships.
Josun Korean Grill’s experienced chefs dazzle diners with a menu of Korean fusion cuisine served in a modern, elegant dining room. In the pork egg roll, tendrils of glass noodles snake around pork and vegetables within a deep-fried envelope, ready to ship to eager stomachs without assistance from a Forever stamp ($3.50). A lightly salted pollock fillet debates the merits of surf and turf with banchan and steamed rice on the grilled pollock platter ($10.50), and chefs prepare the seafood jun-gol hot pot in front of customers' awestruck peepers, uniting assorted seafood with noodles in a spicy stew ($12.95). A half-rack of special Josun barbecue pork ribs soak in Korean spices before upstaging banchan and provoking white rice to get really steamed ($11.95).