Paninis is for sale, Geri’s closed. What’s going on?

Can we blame it on high taxes? Many people still not home yet? Too much commercial space to begin with? Post-Sandy syndrome? There are other restaurants that are for sale too, but I’m just posting Paninis because the place has been dark for a while now. As far as Geri’s is concerned, I heard it’s been purchased; it does appear to be under renovation. I’ll post more info as I hear it.

This is definitely a concern with so many of these establishments struggling, especially with the quiet winter months coming. Now is the best time to support all our local restaurants and businesses. Seriously, if you plan on going out, really try to stay local. I’m not liking this trend.

2014-10-27 17.18.25

Please read the terms of service before you comment.


55 thoughts on “Paninis is for sale, Geri’s closed. What’s going on?”

  1. I really wanted to like P&B. I gave them multiple chances over the last what, 7 years? That said, the service was ABSOLUTELY HORRENDOUS. Every. Single. Time.

    I finally said never again when I went in on a Tuesday in September and it took 33 minutes to make me a Brazilian Burrito to go. I was the only person in the place!

  2. Panini’s and Bikinis, I’m just positing, probably over expanded and couldn’t handle the costs. I don’t really remember the timeline, but didn’t they do that whole dining section right before Sandy? Couldn’t have helped. Sometimes less is more.

  3. It appears that Joe’s Pizza is out of business too. I tried calling in an order last week and there was no answer, and I drove by yesterday and it was closed.

  4. I loved P&B when they first opened. I tried a few times since they expanded and the dine in service was so slow it was unbearable.
    Still will miss it

  5. It is a shame that Geri’s has closed-loved that restaurant! Hope all is well with the owner and that the staff has been able to relocate.

  6. Each failure has different causes. The restaurant business in VERY difficult and it attracts many poor businessmen. Restaurant failures are legend.

    Long Beach is also a difficult market. It only draws from two directions, has a LONG off-season and has unreasonably HUGE taxes. The zoning red tape adds to the expense and delays in opening.

    All that said, commercial business in general is being beaten down by a very poor economy, huge inflation that is being hidden by our government and the shift to Internet spending.

    Restaurants are extremely dependent on good labor and suffer from a strained labor pool. Competent workers want good pay which often-underfunded start-outs can’t afford. With commodities soaring with inflation, restaurants often are forced to shift “Performance Food Group” suppliers which downgrade their fare to Seven-Eleven quality. Only drunken kids pay $85 for microwaved food.

    My own experience found the management of Geri’s nasty and ignorant to her guests. She invited my party not to come back and I never did. Pannini’s was hit with expansion and flood recovery costs followed by a huge decline in West End spending. Their landlord’s taxes have soared in the past three years, as I assume has their rent.

    It’s a tough town, and restaurants are a tough business.

  7. Thanks, Tom. I think the storm’s aftermath was the last straw for many businesses. Huge increases in insurance and taxes, rebuilding costs, loss of many small, cheap (sometimes illegal) apartments and their young residents with money to spend.

  8. I am new(ish) to the area. Never had been in Geri’s but did see it was for sale for quite some time.

    As a resident of the West End, we patronized Paninis & Bikinis a couple of times in the last 12 months (both off season and on). As much as we ‘wanted’ to like it – – we didn’t. Service was EXTREMELY slow even when the place was empty – and they definitely had on more staff that needed at the times we went. And, the food? Well, again, we wanted to like it – but it was pretty bad.

  9. Eddie, Were you sitting behind my friend and I the other day when we discussed this issue? I tend to agree with each of your points except one, I will defer to you on geri’s since I never went there.

    One question I have for your is when you mention pulling from 2 directions, I understand the first to be the Island Park/Oceanside area, but what is the second direction?

  10. That’s the thing.. both of these places weren’t really that good. Unfortunately, that’s the norm in LB so if it sucks less than the place down the street, people like it.. or try to. Then you go to the city and see what we wish we had in LB. It’s a shame. LB should look at RVC

  11. Funny you should say that, B; my former hometown is Rockville Centre. And yes, while there are a lot of good dining options — those that aren’t good cannot survive because of the competition. Rents/taxes are much higher in RVC than Long Beach – but Rockville Centre is easily accessible and has a ‘draw’ of the movie theatre thereby making it a destination. Hence – I don’t think that failure of LB restaurants is only due to overhead.

    Long Beach needs its theatre back — which will help bring people to our side of the bridge. Although having another ‘hook’ besides the theatre would be enormously helpful. Further – adding one or two really good dining options outside of a standard bar/burger/pub — will also make LB a bit more attractive to come to just for the dining experience.

    When George Martin group had two restaurants in Long Beach – we used to come from RVC to dine here (even in the off season) — but without something other than standard pub fare, there is no reason to come to Long Beach in non-summer months – especially without the movie theatre. The West End particularly needs a more upscale dining option – Grotta di Fuoco is a welcome newcomer.

  12. Captain, smart minds think alike. I don’t know what kind of draw a West End restaurant has on Oceanside and East Rockaway. Since it’s not “along the well-driven path” of any other community, I think most Long Beach businesses draw mainly from Long Beach, Atlantic Beach and Point Lookout. Only a select few venture here from the “mainland” to dine.

    And by the time they come, the food quality has sunken to microwave swill.

    Only a very prosperous community supports independent restaurants in highly taxed areas. That’s why much of the nation’s experience with fine dining begins and ends with Olive Garden’s franchise ketchup sauce. Nassau is losing its prosperous upper-middle-class quickly. Hence the influx of 7-11’s, “upscale” microwave franchise dining and burger franchises. Even they have a hard time here.

  13. I meant to note: RVC used to be a bar-centric/pub-heavy destination. Until other restaurant genres showed up – RVC wasn’t the dining destination it is today.

    To that end, RVC Chmaber of Commerce has done a great job in highlighting those dining options with events such as Eat.Shop.Rock and the Rockville Centre Food & Wine Festival. Having something like that in Long Beach could help open doors.

  14. BltbyKrmn – haven’t been to Cancun yet. The last time did walk by (I walk the west end from Indiana to Grand and back), it was indeed more like a bar scene than a restaurant experience. Is there a mechanical bull in there (my walking partner indicated that was what the loud cheers were from)?

  15. Eddie, good thoughts. Not sure how much impact PL/AB would have since their total population is ~3K, but I guess it may mean the difference between black and red.

    Going off topic here , did you read my post about the “Acquisition” program on this thread
    Any insights/thoughts on that program?

  16. @Eddie…
    “Only a very prosperous community supports independent restaurants in highly taxed areas. That’s why much of the nation’s experience with fine dining begins and ends with Olive Garden’s franchise ketchup sauce.”

    I feel like that’s only part of it – it’s not like there weren’t a ton of Olive Gardens, Applebees and their ilk 15 years ago on Long Island. There’s no shortage of young west enders who hate to cook with cash to burn who try to balance their love of the beach and city life by living in LB, but LB comes up somewhat short in the urban department, but it might not with in 5 years (who knows?).

    Before moving to Williamsburg, Brooklyn 2 years ago, and for the 6 years I lived in it, I ate out all the time at the places I loved (Swingbelly’s, Sugo, Laguna, Speakeasy); I don’t think I went to Paninis and Bikinis more than 10x and I lived right next to it, and more often that I not, all I probably got was a coffee. *I’m still in LB 1-2x p/wk, so I know what is in there and what it looks like.

    The places that are closing, as someone pointed out…weren’t that good – it wasn’t like everyone else I knew was going to P&B while I waited outside. The only placed that closed while I lived in LB that I missed was Grillfire; oh and that deli/woodfire pizza place, post Sandy, whose name I can’t remember.

    LB doesn’t just need independent restaurants – it needs trendier restaurants that can adapt; ramen burgers, chicken and waffles, cronuts, dangerously boozy cocktails set on fire, experimental gastronomy. Things that people take pictures of and Instagram. Yes its narcissistic and stupid, but, that’s life.

    Is anyone seriously driving to the far end of the barrier island for a panini? Are the residents really that interested, either?

    But it’s not anyone’s fault, necessarily – if I was a young restauranteur starting out, I’d love to be in LB, but as was previously stated, it only pulls from two directions, and if I was just starting out, I’d be nervous that my vision would be wiped out by an act of nature. Until that can be balanced with $ incentives,I think all you’ll be seeing are Subways and Dunkin’ Donuts.

  17. Aside from the restaurant business being a tough go anywhere,what I see in Long Beach is that most of these restaurants are people just buying themselves a job. Seriously, do any of these owners calculate just how many sandwiches, or donuts, pasta or cups of coffee, etc that they need to sell in order to stay afloat? And then take into account the competition that pretty much sells the same thing. I don’t believe they do. This City needs a REAL planner. I’m not talking about someone who took a few Urban and Event Planning classes at Molloy. All this City does is bond, spend, hire, spend, spend. bond, hire. Delusional idiots think that a surf school, a hot truck, a trapeze, ad space on a garbage can, and a few planters will save this place. Then there are the corrupted that think the Superblock twin towers along with letting D’Amato’s cronies develop on the site of the Hospital will stave off the inevitable until they are gone long enough to not get blamed. Our taxes are sky high and are not going down. Thank God we have some semblance of a school tax cap. Even the school board thinks it fine to build stadiums, make hugely expensive renovations, etc when the economy is not doing well. Let’s face it, in all these years they still can’t figure out how not to lose a million dollars a year by having a beach. I know some of you are going to say I’m beating a dead horse here, but take the $180 million from FEMA, get the hospital open, employ over a 1,000, money will flow back into the local economy, and reverse the exodus of doctor’s offices. People will always need to see a doctor, they don’t always need 20 choices of where to buy a sandwich. But on that note, I was recently in a hospital that had a gourmet cafe in which the food was so good, people go there to dine. Imagine a cafe overlooking Reynolds channel at our new hospital!

  18. @CAVE…what exactly is the role of a developer? I keep seeing that used, but I don’t understand what it is they do or how they go about getting “the right” businesses here (whatever those are).

  19. @West End Tom wrote: “LB doesn’t just need independent restaurants – it needs trendier restaurants that can adapt; ramen burgers, chicken and waffles, cronuts, dangerously boozy cocktails set on fire, experimental gastronomy. Things that people take pictures of and Instagram. Yes its narcissistic and stupid, but, that’s life.

    Is anyone seriously driving to the far end of the barrier island for a panini? Are the residents really that interested, either?”

    BINGO! Diner by the Sea is making a killing with their milkshakes. I have family members from all over the island coming down just to go there and take an instagram photo of the crazy colored shake they are drinking.

  20. Bungalow is another one of those places I wanted to like. Service was horrendous though making it unbearable. I didn’t really trust the people there to be clean either. Just a bit sketchy.

  21. @Captain – I view the Acquisition Program much as “Former Democrat” does, perhaps without some of the adjectives with which he punctuates his posts.

    It’s one more socialist transfer-of-wealth scheme aimed at taking assets from those who worked hard to accrue them and giving them to those who don’t work and made less productive choices than you did.

    In return, the Democrats get to own and control more voters, and steer renovation, legal work and sales commissions to their supporters.

  22. @Captain – I view the Acquisition Program much as “Former” does, perhaps without some of the adjectives with which he punctuates his posts.

    It’s one more transfer-of-wealth scheme aimed at taking assets from those who worked hard to accrue them and giving them to those who don’t work and made less productive choices than you did.

    In return, the party gets to own and control more voters, and steer renovation, legal work and sales commissions to their supporters.

  23. @West End Tom, a developer might be nothing more than what the plan for the Superblock was (or worse). Lots of condos in tall buildings to tax in a misguided effort to offset needless expenditures. It’s not hard to figure out who the players are when you start Googling. And @ Captain, there is no comparison between a sandwich shop and Hospital that FEMA already said will be funded in the $180million range. To @Halibut, yes, it was a patronage mill, it was a failure on many levels, but that has no bearing on opening a new hospital under new management with a new board of directors. The west end has already started down the road to “sameness” USA with Carvel,7-11,Dunkin’ Donuts.

  24. Operationally these people obviously have no idea what they are doing….even after 7 years. I was in there a month ago and it took 30 minutes to get a panini, I was the only person there. I asked if that was normal for it to take 30 minutes during off peak hours and the fat lady just said “yup”. Guess they didn’t want to stay open.

  25. @CAVE I guess what I’m asking is, how can an LB City hall develop develop businesses here? I mean, the infrastructure’s there – if people wanted to open up shop here, they could. No?

  26. Not sure what they have done but we have a department in city hall doing something….. I think.

    The City of Long Beach is pleased to announce the members of the City’s new economic development team. The program is fully-funded by a grant from the JPB Foundation. “This new initiative is a first for the City,” said City Council President Scott J. Mandel. “The success of our businesses is a critical component of our City’s recovery. This team of professionals will play a key role in enhancing our local economy by creating jobs and improving the tax base

  27. Our planning department should take the 2007 LB Comprehensive Plan and update it, defining the vision, strategy and associated key metrics, outlining and prioritizing the supporting projects, establishing a timeline, identifying planned expenditures and specifying required revenue sources.

    The planners would have developed the plan based on current realities and fact-based projections. They would learn from other successful cities, yet always remain mindful of LB’s unique current situation…keeping a close ear to the preferences of our community.

    The updated Comprehensive Plan would also signal how communities, businesses, volunteer groups and the City would work together to achieve common goals and leverage each other’s capabilities.

    After the plan is published, the planning team would periodically update the plan based on results, including community feedback.

    During election years political rivals would be asked how they would change the vision/plan, and what they would do to better achieve the goals.

    And, people on this blog could comment on the planning team recommendations and results.

  28. @Allison and Ed, please remember what and who we’re dealing with. Someone else used the term political hacks and re-treads. Start Googling the names and within 20 minutes the picture starts to emerge. Go ahead, I’ll give you 30 minutes.

  29. Oh yes, Cave. Anyone who thinks the Economic Development Corp. or the Planning Department is anything but a food trough for politically connected families has his head in the sand.

    But some people never learn. None of it has much to do with the success of businesses anyway.

    While the City’s and Chamber’s efforts at public relations in quite commendable and hugely successful, only a cut of our record-high tax increases can truly help business. And that’s not going to happen.

    This administration has indebted us with $150,000,000 in new expenses. Got to pay for all those new appointed positions that we never needed before.

  30. I agree- the service there is PAINFULL-and who are all those people kind of just “hanging out” at the counter all the time? We always get a creepy feeling when we eat there.

  31. Not sure I can add much new here but I agree with the comments about P&B and Geri’s. I went to both a few times and was just not inspired to go back wether it was the sub par service or merely average food. I moved here from Manhattan 9 years ago which I believe is my reason for having a higher standard for food and service. I have said it ever since I moved here that there seems poor service ALMOST everywhere you go in LB. There are of course exceptions. Gino’s seems to be packed all the time. They have high quality food and above average service. The Laurel Diner is another example of consistent quality of food and good service. I go to both of these places on a regular basis and feel the formula is pretty simple but so many places around here just don’t seem to get it. Maybe it’s just the beach mentality? I speak to people who grew up here and they don’t seem to have the same opinion as me. Maybe my opinion is only shared be LB transplants? I know I have been to many other beach communities around the country and gone out to restaurants and bars and have had great food and great service. These are usually tourist areas though and I’m only visiting in peak season so it’s not a fair comparison. I can’t say that I see improved service and quality in the summer months here though…just more people. LB restaurant and bar owners need to realize that you are catering to New Yorkers not jus local Long Beachers. You cannot thrive with just the support of the local community which doesn’t really seem to be supporting you either. If you can’t provide high quality food and prompt friendly service people will either stay home or go elsewhere. I love this city and will probably stay here but it’s mainly for the beach and boardwalk not the restaurants and bar scene. I mentioned in another somewhat related post that the lack of entertainment in this city is also hurting the restaurants and bars especially in the off season. I’m in my 40’s and am not looking to head down to the west end on winter weekends to hang out with 20 something’s and listen to local bar bands. I know there are many people share my opinion and we all have the choice to live elsewhere but stay here for the summer months where we enjoy one of the nicest beaches in the country and probably the nicest boardwalk I’ve ever seen. Hopefully we can get some things going here in the off season so these local businesses can make through the winter.

  32. There are several factors in play. First is where customers set the bar as far as expectations of restaurants. There are parts of the country that grew up only having options like Pizza Hut and Domino’s and think that is what pizza is supposed to be. That is their frame of reference and is normal to them. To LBCanDoBetter’s point, if you grew up here and are used to the food variety, food quality and type of service you get in Long Beach, then that is normal for you. If you are a transplant or someone considering coming to Long Beach for a night on the town, you may have a very different set of standards you measure a restaurant/bar against. And in some of those cases Long Beach restaurants may not be up to the standards expected by people that have a background of greater variety and higher quality in food and service.

    Second, how much inconvenience are people willing to put themselves through to go to a restaurant or bar. Years ago, before Williamsburg was the place to be, from a food perspective the only reason people had to go there was Peter Lugar’s Steakhouse. And even though it was not necessarily convenient, people went because of their perception of the quality of food and service. If you were in Oceanside, halfway between Long Beach and Rockville Centre, what would be the draw to Long Beach? Do we have the variety and quality to draw people from outside? Would someone really be willing to put up with the crap shoot of finding a parking spot in the West End for a burger? Are our burgers and chicken wings that much better? Let’s face it, many Long Beachers even leave Long Beach for their dining when they want more than a burger and fries.

    Businesses will respond to the demands of their customers or they won’t stay in business for long. Many of the readers here probably have local restaurants they have given up on after multiple tries, because they just don’t deliver what is expected. If Long Beach doesn’t demand more variety, better quality or better service we won’t get it. But that probably needs to start with the locals, because people outside Long beach have a huge number of alternatives that are easier to get to.

  33. C.A.V.E., you’ve earned your name, spreading pessimism by suggesting our City is run by unqualified leaders. I followed your suggestion to spend 30 minutes (and more) reading about our City’s changing status. Here’s what I found:

    – Moody’s Investment Services doesn’t think they’re hacks and retreads. The City’s investment outlook, per Moody’s, went from “negative” in 2012 to “positive” in June 2014. Moody’s added “improved fiscal controls and policies implemented by the new management team which will result in surplus operations”. Do you agree this is positive?

    – The 2014-2015 adopted budget seeks to reduce property taxes 1.2%, right-size the workforce (12% reduction from past), increased over a million $ revenue from grants, and continues to market Long Beach. Do you agree this is positive?

    – The City, working with other committed citizens/groups, has successfully pursued funding from Federal and State sources, which has resulted in our gorgeous boardwalk, soon-to-be-improved bay resilience (bulkheads), enhancements to our streets and other important capital projects, and new support for the arts. Do you agree this is positive?

    There are some things which have been done by the City which I disagree with, even though they may help our economy (15-story building on Super-block, advertising revenue from waste bins), and some items I’m impatient to see implemented (our hospital, movie theatre). But, considering that the City was ravaged by a once-in-100-years flood we’ve made significant progress with this team. Do you agree?

    And, very important to me, I have met with these people on many occasions, and they have done great work. Have you met with them? If not, suggest you take 30 minutes to meet them and work towards a problem that you’re concerned about. When you’re finished with that 30-minute meeting let’s get your feedback. We might have to change your C.A.V.E. name then.

  34. Ed, why are you sucking their cheeks? Want to be on the Zoning Board or Housing Board? Or maybe you just like to be perceived as being a “Friend of Bill’s”?

    This administration has done some things right, but not without a price. They have borrowed $150,000,000. That’s $146,000,000 more than our previous debt. With that kind of money, any fool could buy new garbage cans.

    Spare us the quotes from the City’s press releases. Look at who is getting the contracts and who is getting the money. Look at the millionaires who are being made with your 35% tax increase.

    Or this this too complex for you?

    Must be. Keep picking up cans, Ed. And sucking up…

  35. Back on topic…… B&P just got crappy. It was quite good and successful before they expanded to wait service and before Sandy hit. I think they only rebuilt after sandy because they got free money from FEMA or NY Rising…… Well, free to them …taxed from us

  36. Former, your most recent posts follow a predictable, sad pattern: attack someone with innuendo, make comments that are usually doubtful or just outright lies, and fail to respond to facts.

    It would be nice if you considered facts. Do you assert that Moody’s is incorrect or biased when they rate Long Beach with a “positive” outlook, or do you think you understand financial status better than they do?

    And let’s be clear about me: I have no desire for any position on Zoning, Housing Boards or other City positions.

    But since you question my resume, here are a few facts:
    – Led a drug rehab program that saved over 100 lives.
    – Initiated prosecution of over 100 felony arrests
    – Led various government organizations and corporations from worst-to-first level performance.
    – Worked as Executive-on-Loan to NYC Mayor, resulting in millions of dollars saved and improved performance.
    – Invested 200 voluntary hours cleaning up the West End with teenagers, while also helping them develop improved work/life habits.

    And what’s your resume? Recently you demeaned an organization, suggested a Cop’s son was guilty of an infraction, and suggested there is illegal money being made. Yet, you never mention a name or back your allegations with facts. Bottom line: what have you done to improve Long Beach?

  37. The $180 million FEMA dollars is going to be spent in Oceanside. They’re going to call that doc in a box…san emergency room. They will tear down the hospital and put up[ luxury high rise condos. The movie theatre is tied up into the super block and all The real estate interests that actually control LB. We will NEVER have a hospital again, it is unlikely that the movie theatre will re-open either. Get used to lots of commercial vacancies…it’s gonna look like Oceanside.

  38. Ed, your most recent posts follow a predictable, sad pattern: You suck up to the present administration. You parrot their self-flapping press releases. Then you gush over some feel-good inconsequential initiative, like new garbage cans. That’s all wrapped up with self-serving pontification typical of retired has-been braggarts. Then you attack me.

    You do plenty of good for the community between your electioneering for the liberals. But you miss the big picture. We all know what Moody’s ratings did for the mortgage bubble. But you don’t. We know what accruing massive debt does to a small city, but you don’t. You pick up cans.

    Your level of incompetence appear to be with picking up cans and praising the city council. That’s what you do, hence your worth.

    I possess an equally impressive resume, perhaps more glowing but I don’t tout it. Your liberal administration would retaliate relentlessly if my identity were known.

    You do good work. It’s unfortunately polluted by blind ambition that sucks the butt of the City Manager.

  39. I was sad to see Geri’s close but to be honest- it was just ok. Not bad but not on the top of my list. A nice new restaurant is Brixx and Barley. I have been 3 times and the food and service were excellent each time. Also, the bar is nice and has fun/extensive beer menu. A solid addition to Long Beach. Check it out.

  40. Totally agree with you M. Brixx and Barley is a great addition! An upscale bar that does caters to a slightly older crowd and is more centrally located. Hopefully the pizza delivery service they offer will help them through the slow season.

  41. Adding an opinion here. As a longtime resident, and former food service worker. I enjoy cooking and most people enjoy my cooking. When I go out, it is for the service and perhaps something I wouldn’t take the time to prepare at home. If I have to ask to have my water refilled more than once, or for grated cheese for my pasta dish in an Italian restaurant I am probably not going back. With drinks marked up 200% I may as well stay home. This is not NYC and prices should not be the same as NYC. That may fly in June and July but come dead of winter it’s the working class residents patronizing the local places and I know I work too hard for my money to have to beg for good service.

  42. Paninis = was awesome when it first opened and was small.

    Jerris = good food. but the menu never changed.

    best restaurant in town = sorrentos. but its sooooo weiiiiiiiiirdddddd!!!!!

  43. The economic planners should really contact Food Network or local chef schools and try to attract good food service talent to LB. We could be promoted as the next cool hip restaurant zone. Instead, people with no talent or business savvy are wasting resources to open crappy restaurants. Period. (p.s. Panini’s was good before the expansion, lost it after expansion, BEFORE storm. And Bungalow West is the most consistent,best food in the West End. Hope it remains that way..but I think the owner needs to get an adult in there to manage things.)

  44. Geri’s closed. for one reason, the same reason that his prior place ‘s closed.

    He is a very good chef, BUT he tends to rest on his laurels, never puts a new item on hos menu’s, never changes ]his menu’s, and people get tired of eating the same old, same old. People want a change, this is a problem with a lot of Chefs especially here in Long Beach and in surrounding towns as well like Point Lookout, RVC, Island Park,and Oceanside.

    When a good and steady customer patronizes your place week after week, month after month, they are going to get tired of seeing and eating the same dishes. It’s only natural.
    So there a lesson here for you Chefs and Restaurant owners, Change your menus and offer your customers Specials, and not the same old tired specials either, because if you do that, they are not specials any longer.

    I’ve seen this happen much too often.

  45. I guess it doesn’t matter, but for posterity sake, Geri’s always changed their menu seasonally. I enjoyed the Mahi Mahi, and when they took it off and replaced it with Swordfish I enjoyed that too. I enjoyed the roasted Figs appetizer , and when that was out of season they took that off and replaced it with scallops and sweat potatos ..All delicious. you get the picture. I’ll miss it, but what are you going to do? Just don’t give me anymore sports bars, and pizzerias (There’s no more room for anymore of them). In the Words of Geri’s door sign; “That’s All Folks'”

Comments are closed.