Palgrave Ontario Restaurant Church Pub Announces Special Anniversary Festival

The Church Public Inn, a Palgrave, Ontario restaurant, will celebrate its third anniversary with a local music and cuisine festival. The Crafty Bastard’s Festival, held on August 27th, will celebrate the local culture, offering patrons the chance to spend quality time in a unique location.

Caledon, Canada - August 12, 2017 /PressCable/ —

The Church Public Inn, a restaurant in Palgrave, Ontario, announced an upcoming festival to celebrate the third anniversary of the popular Ontario establishment. The Crafty Bastard’s Festival will take place on Sunday, August 27th, featuring a varied collection of local foods and beverages with an assortment of quality music.

More information can be found at http://churchpub.ca.

Established in 2014 in Palgrave, The Church is a unique project redesigning a 19th century traditional church. This September, the dining establishment will celebrate its third anniversary with a festival dedicated to the local community.

The Crafty Bastard’s Festival will be held at The Church on August 27th, from 11:00 am to 07:00 pm. Celebrating local culture and cuisine, the festival will feature local beers, wines, foods and music.

The original church, St. Alban’s, was constructed in 1882 upon a hill overlooking the rest of the village. The church was a cornerstone of the community for more than a century, until Terry Cutts and his partner, Clarise Chauvin, re-designed it as a unique dining establishment celebrating local culture.

The vision of the new owners was not fundamentally different than the original: creating a place that fosters a sense of community and belonging.

To achieve this, The Church Public Inn collaborates with local farmers and beverage producers to offer locally-made fresh foods and drinks. Local artists are frequent guests of the restaurant, delighting the public with a variety of musical styles.

Since its opening in 2014, the restaurant became a popular attraction for both locals and tourists, with many patrons from Mississauga, Toronto, Markham and Brampton. Canadians from various areas have chosen this location to celebrate their weddings, organize private parties or simply enjoy an evening out in the quiet countryside.

The Church offers clients a unique atmosphere, combining traditional elements with modern flavors to create a memorable experience. The interior features an open kitchen and tasting bar, while those preferring the fresh air can enjoy the comfortable and homey patio.

Interested parties can find more information by visiting the above-mentioned website.

Contact Info:
Name: Terry Cutts
Email: churchpublicinn@gmail.com
Organization: The Church Public Inn
Address: 17219 Peel Regional Road 50, Caledon, Ontario L7E 0K8, Canada
Phone: +1-905-583-2222

For more information, please visit http://www.churchpub.ca

Source: PressCable

Release ID: 228562

More News From walktotheplace.com

Lawsuit: Bighorn sheep threatened by domestic sheep grazing

Oct 20, 2017

BOISE, Idaho — The U.S. Forest Service is illegally jeopardizing a small herd of bighorn sheep with deadly diseases by allowing thousands of domestic sheep to graze in eastern Idaho as part of agricultural research activities, environmental groups have said in a lawsuit. Western Watersheds Project and WildEarth Guardians in the lawsuit filed Tuesday contend the grazing of sheep owned by the University of Idaho via permits issued to the U.S. Department of Agriculture's Sheep Experiment Station risks transmitting diseases to bighorn sheep. "It's unjustifiable for the U.S. Department of Agriculture and the University of Idaho to expose wild bighorn...

Review: 'American Wolf' explores clash over the gray wolf

Oct 20, 2017

"American Wolf: A True Story of Survival and Obsession in the West" (Crown), by Nate Blakeslee As the reigning queen of Yellowstone National Park, O-Six roamed the picturesque Lamar Valley for years, escaping predators and scientists alike. O-Six was a regular celebrity, so to speak, drawing crowds of wolf-watchers from all over the world. Her presence on Facebook and in the news helped give an identity to the wolves living in the national park since 1995 when a formal reintroduction effort started. Indeed, O-Six was the "most famous wolf in the world," as stated in a New York Times article....

The Latest: Canadian ex-hostage says extremists killed child

Oct 20, 2017

TORONTO — The Latest on the U.S.-Canadian family rescued from captivity (all times EDT): 11:35 p.m. Canadian ex-hostage Joshua Boyle says the Haqqani network in Afghanistan killed his infant daughter in captivity and raped his wife. Boyle gave a statement after landing in Canada late Friday with his American wife and three young children. Caitlan Coleman and Boyle were rescued Wednesday, five years after they had been abducted by a Taliban-linked extremist network while in Afghanistan as part of a backpacking trip. Coleman was pregnant at the time and had four children in captivity. Government officials said Pakistani forces carried...

Interior officials vow to change culture of harassment

Oct 20, 2017

GRAND CANYON NATIONAL PARK, Ariz. — A survey of National Park Service employees found widespread complaints of harassment and discrimination in the workplace, and top officials vowed to address the problems that have tarnished the agency's image. Federal investigators have uncovered problems at many of the nation's premier parks, including Yosemite, Yellowstone, Canaveral National Seashore and Florida's De Soso National Memorial. A sexual harassment scandal at the Grand Canyon forced the retirement of the park superintendent in May 2016 and led to the abolishment of the river district. Interior Secretary Ryan Zinke told employees during a visit to the Grand...

Rainbow flag flies at US monument, but not on federal land

Oct 20, 2017

NEW YORK — Gay rights activists who worked to get a rainbow flag installed permanently at the newly created Stonewall National Monument are upset the National Park Service says the flag isn't actually on federal land but on property owned by the city. The distinction may seem like a minor one because the flag is still flying either way. But to the group that had lobbied for the flag to be added to the site, the Park Service's surprise announcement that the city, not the federal government, would be maintaining the flag and its pole seemed like a betrayal. "They're...