Many great eateries Ruined By Roaches... all restuarants are required to show some sort of regular extermination , here are some tales of the worst cases that I've incountered in my lifetime . Ninos Italain resturant at Newlots ave East New York circa 1966. the roaches roamed free , Ninos was a great place at one timedoulble veal cutlet $1,50 my father loved the joint untill he saw the roaches walking heltler skellter all over the walls.Dragon palace chinese buffet old country Rd. westbury circa 1990 raoaches walked right onthe table.Hunam place levittown n.y.was the worst place in history , circa 1976 (according to exterminaters I'V talked to (most food places will have plain white walls inorder to spot a roach and never will have tiled floors with dots , cause someday one of the spots may move '' eek a mouse''),I grew up with roaches having lived inapartments , my shoes had many notches on for all that I smashed against thr walls , it was like sport after a while , every resturant will use a garniboquet ( small cheese cloth bag to put raisons and spices in there soups and souces so to be able to see a bug quickly. In the coming instalements I will list current eateries whohave roaches in the N.y. area...end
Summary: WO HOP RESTAURANT was inspected on September 13, 2006, and 4 violations were cited, resulting in 14 violation points. Because the restaurant received fewer than 28 violation points, a follow-up inspection was not required. Read more about what this means.
|Location||15 MOTT STREET, MANHATTAN|
|Inspection date||September 13, 2006|
|Restaurant name||WO HOP RESTAURANT|
|Violations|| Not vermin-proof |
Facility not vermin proof. Harborage or conditions conducive to vermin exist.Improper use of utensil
Sanitized equipment or utensil, including in-use food dispensing utensil, improperly used or stored.Flying insects
Evidence of flying insects or live flying insects present in facility's food and/or non-food areas.Roaches
Evidence of roaches or live roaches present in facility's food and/or non-food areas.
|Followup inspection required||No|
Nathan’s Famous, the hot dog stand by the sea, is not going anywhere, the company says.
Reacting to newspaper reports that suggested that the city’s revival of Coney Island could mean the end of the hot dog stand, the chief executive of Nathan’s Famous, Eric Gatoff, released a statement on Tuesday saying “we fully intend to maintain our historic flagship restaurant” at the corner of Surf and Stillwell Avenues in Coney Island.
The rumors about the end of Nathan’s stemmed from a draft environmental impact statement released by the city on Friday. The report, referring to “impacts” of the rezoning of Coney Island, states that Nathan’s Famous “is assumed to be replaced under the proposed actions with a new building containing hotel, amusement, retail and enhancing uses.”
But city officials and Mr. Gatoff said that the language in the report, which refers to a worst-case projection, had been misinterpreted. Nathan’s Famous owns its building on Surf Avenue, and though the proposed rezoning would allow far more lucrative uses for the land — like the building of a hotel or a theater — Nathan’s can do with the spot as it pleases (though it does raise the seemingly unusual possibility of a hot dog stand in the ground floor of a hotel).Mr. Gatoff said: “There is no intention to replace or demolish our flagship location. In fact, the Coney Island Development Corporation’s own drawings of its intended redevelopment continue to show Nathan’s Famous in the same location on which it has stood for 93 years.”
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