News blog for Seattle's Fremont neighborhood


Painted cyclists create moving art for Fremont Solstice Parade

June 7th, 2016 by Sara

From the Fremont Arts Council:

The gears are oiled and the tires are inflated, but there are still a couple things that cyclists need to do to ride in the Fremont Arts Council’s 28th Annual Fremont Solstice Parade on June 18. Riders are asked to RSVP this year here to reserve their spot in the parade.  Reserved cyclists will have advance opportunity for next year’s registration, when limits on the number of cyclists will be implemented.

Asking painted cyclists to register, and limiting the number of riders is an effort to improve the quality of the body art and enable people to see it better. The hope is that the event will be safer and that those who do ride represent the most creative body painting.

The parade is entirely run by volunteers who consider themselves stewards of an authentic community icon – the Fremont Solstice Parade and Celebration. They appreciate your help sustaining Seattle’s best party. Donations may be made here.

The Fremont Solstice Parade is Saturday, June 18, at 3 p.m., beginning at North 36th Street and 2nd Avenue Northwest, traveling east along the north shore of the Ship Canal into Gasworks Park. The event ends with the Solstice Celebration in the park, including HONK! Fest West, a gathering of local and national street bands, food trucks, beer garden, and more art!

The Fremont Arts Council (FAC) believes that art helps build stronger communities and creates a sense of place. Fremont is a state of mind, not a zip code. The FAC produces the Fremont Solstice Parade and Celebration, creates and cares for public art like the Fremont Troll, and engages everyone year-round in workshops and events including May Day, Luminata, Troll-o-ween, and Winter Feast.

For more information, email

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City Councilmember O’Brien releases proposal to make it easier to build backyard cottages

May 19th, 2016 by Sara

By Doree at our sister site

Seattle City Councilmember Mike O’Brien (District 6, NW Seattle) released a proposal today that would make it easier for homeowners to build backyard cottages.

Councilmember O’Brien’s bill makes a series of changes to the existing backyard cottage and mother-in-law unit building code, including:

  • Allowing both a backyard cottage and mother-in-law unit on the same lot, which provides additional housing options while maintaining the character and appearance of the property.
  • Increasing the height limit for backyard cottages by 1-2 feet, depending on lot width, which would allow enough livable space to make two-bedroom units more feasible. Setback requirements from property edges would not change.
  • Removing the requirement for owners to include an off-street parking space for backyard cottages or mother-in-law unit. Currently, this requirement often requires removal of green space on the property. Feedback found the parking requirement was prohibitive in creating new backyard cottages, as additional parking spaces were either unnecessary or unable to fit on the lot. For single-family lots outside urban villages or urban centers, the one required off-street parking space for a single-family house requirement will still apply.
  • If a backyard cottage is only one-story, its floor area may cover up to 60% of the rear yard (currently 40%), creating a large enough livable space for those unable to use stairs. Existing setback requirements from the lot edge would not change.
  • Requiring that the property owner live on-site for at least one year after a backyard cottage or mother-in-law unit is created, rather than the current requirement that the owner live on-site at least 6 months out of every year in perpetuity. The requirement prevents speculative developers from acquiring property and building backyard cottages that don’t fit the character of the neighborhood, while allowing the owner future flexibility for those who don’t want, or are unable to continue living on-site.
  • Allowing backyard cottages on lots 3,200 square feet or greater in area (currently 4,000 square feet), which would make approximately 7,300 additional parcels eligible to provide this additional housing option.
  • Increasing the maximum gross floor area of a backyard cottage to 1,000 square feet (currently 800 square feet), which would provide more livable area and increase the likelihood of two-bedroom backyard cottages to better serve families with children.
  • If a backyard cottage is built above a garage, the garage square footage will no longer count toward the maximum floor area, which often results in an unreasonably small living space.

The city’s Office of Planning & Community Development released its SEPA determination of non-significance today. The public can comment on the proposal through June 2 by emailing Nick Welch at, or by mail at City of Seattle, OPCD, Attn: Nick Welch, PO Box 34019, Seattle WA 98124-4019.

The proposal is scheduled for consideration in the Council’s Planning, Land Use & Zoning Committee in July.

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All invited to free art brainstorm at Powerhouse

May 18th, 2016 by Sara

Positive energy and creative ideas will be generated at the Fremont Solstice Parade Open House, Saturday and Sunday, May 21-22, 9 a.m. to 9 p.m., at the Fremont Arts Council Powerhouse, 3940 Fremont Ave N. in Seattle. No appointment needed. Drop in anytime.  With live music in the afternoon, the open house will help your vision come to life as an entry in this year’s parade.

Generate ideas, dream, start building your entry in this year’s annual Fremont Solstice Parade, or join a group that’s already working on a project. Visitors are welcome to check out all the cool stuff in the
Powerhouse: watch parade videos, discover more about international parade arts and festivals, costumes, giant puppets, and generally, get inspired. Donations of parade art, costumes, “goo gahs,” and other materials are welcome. Here’s how the weekend will shake out:


Potluck Pancake Breakfast  9 – 11 a.m

They provide batter and coffee.  You bring fixings and sides.

11 a.m. – 4 p.m.: Bring floats up to the Powerhouse!*  All  hands on deck! Need a team of heavy lifters and trucks with trailer  hitches. This is the time for float ensembles to help with the move and  pick one out. Way fun! You will be stars.

2 – 4 p.m.- Workshops: Stilt walking demo with Allie Kerr. Make a Petit Troll float for the parade. Help make a batik  banner.

5 – 7 p.m.-Potluck Stone Soup Dinner. They provide two large pots of soup base. You bring ingredients to add to a meat or vegan pot.

6- 7:30 p.m.-Parade Float & Ensemble Presentations, including McKay Grant proposals

Apply for grants at here.

Sunday, May 22

Potluck Pancake Breakfast  9 – 11 a.m

They provide batter and coffee.  You bring fixings and sides.

11 a.m. – 9 p.m.-Parade Art Brainstorm*. Live music and Honk! bands in the afternoon.

1-2 p.m.-Workshops: “How Not to Build a Float” Sage, advice by veteran float builder, Maque DaVis.

5 – 7 p.m.-Potluck Stone Soup Dinner. They provide two large pots of soup base. You bring ingredients to add to a meat or vegan pot.

Sign up today and click on the Parade Info  tab. Reserve a float body to decorate and transform for the parade.  Volunteer to support the parade. Volunteer Parade Monitors keep the ensembles moving and have the best seat in the house!

For more information, email

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3rd annual Taco Libre truck showdown today!

May 1st, 2016 by Sara

It’s back and back in Fremont for more Taco Madness! Get ready for some serious fiesta cursbide in the Center of the Universe, Fremont on Sunday, May 1st! With over 40 amazing food trucks and booths over two blocks, its no wonder Cinco De Mayo pre-funk party is in order to celebrate the return of summer. Mobile Food Rodeo is proud to bring you the ultimate taco smackdown curbside with free admission, massive beer and margarita garden with mariachi bands, live music and city’s top DJ’s spinning all day long!

New this year is our family fun area for all those mini-luchadors in training! Bring the family for a fun day out on Seattle’s favorite neighborhood, Fremont.


1.Anchorhead coffee
2.All About Cookies
3.Shen Zen Tea
4.Lily´s Salvadorean Catering
5.Hapa Food Co.
6.Caveman Eats
7.Fruit Chatter Box
8.Seattle Pops
9.Ray’s Food
10.The Lemongrass
12.The Peoples Burger
13.Hot Revolution Donuts
14.Tummy Yummy Thai
15.Ezell’s Chicken
16.People Of The Chubbs
17.Barriga Llena
18.Anchor End Pretzel Shoppe
19.Tornado Potato
20.My Sweet Lil’ Cakes
21.Los Agaves Mexican
22.Afghan Delicious
23.Mystery Bay Seafood
24.Falafel Salam

Location: Fremont from 10am – 6pm

Free Admission

Facebook Event Page





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Testing shows our water is safe according to Seattle Public Utilities

April 25th, 2016 by Sara

SPU tested water in a small percentage of older Seattle homes with galvanized piping.  Results  showed lead levels well below allowable federal limits.

Seattle Public Utilities released the results yesterday. From KOMO:

“This sampling protocol was much more extensive than the standard federal test, and should give customers an added sense of confidence in their water,” said SPU Drinking Water Quality Manager Wylie Harper.

The alarm rang Wednesday when officials in Tacoma found that water in four homes were above the allowable lead limits.

Tacoma officials attribute the presence of lead in their water to sections of pipes known as “goosenecks.” On the city website, the pieces of lead pipe are described as having been used between 1900 and 1940 to connect the water main to customers’ service lines.

In the wake of that finding, Seattle Public Utilities asked all Seattle residents to run water for two minutes before drinking it, as a precaution.

The utility tested five older homes that have the potentially suspect galvanized pipes, and so-called gooseneck fittings between the water main and the home. After allowing the water to sit overnight, they tested samples.

The highest lead level was 1.95 parts per billion (ppb), well below the federal limit of 15 ppb, according to SPU.

“Seattle Public Utilities is in compliance with U.S. Department of Environmental Protection Agency (EPA) regulations,” said Derek Pell of the Washington State Department of Health’s (DOH) Office of Drinking Water.

The Seattle water supplier also posted an interactive map to allow homeowners to determine what kind of material – copper, plastic or galvanized steel – the service line that supplies their homes.

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Twenty Pound Hammer drops down in Ballard

April 14th, 2016 by Sara

Looking for another way to get fit? CrossFit Twenty Pound Hammer opened last week in neighboring Ballard.

Located at 4550 9th Ave. NW, on the corner of 46th and Leary, Twenty Pound Hammer boasts high ceilings and tons of natural light from big windows.  The Ballard location was chosen both for its central location in the neighborhood and its accessibility to other parts of the city, along with free parking spaces. “While we place a high priority on the individual, we are dedicated to building a strong community amongst our athletes,” says Steve Amoroso, co-owner and head coach.

CrossFit Twenty Pound Hammer will offer one hour-long classes as early as 6am on weekdays (7am on weekends), and as late as 7.30pm on weekdays (11am on Saturdays).  Twenty Pound Hammer will add on more holistic and wellness programs with in the first few months, including yoga and other activities geared toward recovery and nutrition.  All initial consultations are free, and experienced CrossFitters get a trial week for free, as well as a consultation. Click here for more information.

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April 6th, 2016 by Sara

Hear fresh voices from the local poetry scene at “An Evening of Poetry” from 6:30 p.m. to 7:45 p.m. Monday, April 11 at the Fremont Branch, (731 N. 35th St).
The event will feature the poetry of Ann Spiers, Lillo Way and Kathleen Byrd. The local poets will read from their work and discuss poetry with the audience.

Library events are free and everyone is welcome. Registration is not required. Metered street parking is available near the branch, and there is a pay parking lot across the street.

For more information, call the Fremont Branch at 206-684-4084 or Ask a Librarian.


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Greenwood explosion- how can we help?

March 14th, 2016 by Sara

From Doree at our sister site
The Phinney Neighborhood Association has compiled a very long list of businesses inside and outside our neighborhood that are helping to raise funds for businesses, employees and residents affected by last Wednesday’s explosion in downtown Greenwood. That list is being continually updated, so please check it often. Here are a few fundraisers happening this week:

Peddler Brewing Company, 1514 NW Leary Way, is hosting an all-ages fundraiser for G&O Family Cyclery, which is adjacent to the three demolished businesses and sustained heavy damage. Fifty percent of all beer sales from 5-10 p.m. Tuesday and funds from a raffle will benefit the bike shop. Raffle drawings will take place at 6:30 p.m. and 8 pm. Cycle Dogs (pedal-powered vegan hot dog cart) will be on site from 6-10 p.m. and will donate 100 percent of its revenue.

Magic Magpie Studio henna artist and Greenwood resident Antoinette is hosting “Henna For Greenwood” from 5-8 p.m. Tuesday at Makeda & Mingus, 153 N. 78th St. All proceeds will go to the Greenwood Relief Fund, with Makeda & Mingus matching every penny.

Gainsbourg, 8550 Greenwood Ave. N., is donating 20 percent of all sales Wednesday. The restaurant is open from 4 p.m. to midnight.

Phinney Books, 7405 Greenwood Ave. N., is having a week-long silent auction of neighborhood storefront paintings by Mark O’Malley, whose art has been for sale at the bookstore this past year. His painting of Mr. Gyros and Neptune Coffee sold last year, but he’s offered to create another one. There will be plenty of other paintings of iconic neighborhood stores to bid on. The silent auction closes Friday night. Everything over $50 for each painting will be donated to the relief fund. And Phinney Books is donating all proceeds from Friday’s sales (beyond what it cost to buy the books).


Tanya, the Phinney resident who purchased the Mr. Gyros and Neptune painting last year and is now living temporarily in Japan, emailed us a photo of the painting, which hangs proudly on her wall.

Greenwood Fred Meyer is donating all the proceeds from their coin boxes at cash registers.

Verity Credit Union and Taproot Theatre are holding a raffle for two gift baskets, with tickets to Taproot and gift cards to Naked City Brewery & Taphouse. Stop by the Verity branch at 8533 Greenwood Ave. N. to purchase raffle tickets.

Hooyman Family Chiropractic, 143 NW 85th St., is donating 20 percent of all proceeds in March and April to the relief fund.

Umpqua Bank, 7120 Greenwood Ave. N., is collecting donations and will match the first $500.

The PNA was selling its whimsical holiday monkeys as a fundraiser for the fund and has already sold out, raising $11,000 for the Greenwood Relief fund.

Greenwood Elementary School families selling the “Show Greenwood Some Love” shirts raised $4,100 in just a few hours during Friday night’s Artwalk. Another batch of T-shirts will be available this week.

There is a GoFundMe just for G & O Family Cyclery. So far it’s raised more than $33,000.

Another GoFundMe account was started hours after the explosion by a community member with all proceeds going to employees of affected businesses (the PNA became the fiscal sponsor):  So far it’s raised more than $45,000.

Tax-deductible donations can be made through the PNA’s Greenwood Relief Fund.

A few days ago the Green Lake Community Council donated $500 to the PNA’s Greenwood Relief Fund.

The Bureau of Fearless Ideas (formerly 826 Seattle), Greenwood’s tutoring and writing center, is about to publish “Encyclopedia Greenwoodia,” with stories by BFI students and professional writers. (The very first piece in the book, written by a BFI student, is about Mr. Gyros.) They’ve decided to increase the publication run and have pledged 100 percent of the profits to the Greenwood Relief Fund. The book will be available in mid-April.

Numerous neighborhood businesses are collection sites for the Greenwood Relief Fund. Check the PNA’s special webpage for a complete list.

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Corner of 2nd Ave NW and NW Canal St closes 3/14 through the fall

March 11th, 2016 by Sara

Next week King County’s contractor will begin installing a new underground structure at the intersection of NW 2nd Ave and Canal St. This structure will connect the new siphons to the existing County sewer system which runs under NW Canal St. The work will close the corner of 2nd Ave. NW and NW Canal St. beginning Monday, March 14. The corner will remain closed through the fall.

What this means for you: drivers on 2nd Ave. NW will be able to use the alley to detour around the closed intersection. NW Canal St. will be open to two-way traffic. Westbound vehicles on NW Canal St. can use the turn-around area near 2nd Ave. NW. 

Along with the detours, expect more noise and activity on 2nd Ave. NW. The contractor will start by installing shoring for excavation of the new connecting structure.



What to expect

  • Two-way traffic, limited parking on NW Canal St. between 2nd Ave. NW and 1st Ave. NW
  • Access to the alley behind NW Canal St. open via 2nd Ave. NW
  • Burke-Gilman Trail users should access the trail and Fremont Canal Park from 3rd Ave. NW or 1st Ave. NW
  • Increased noise and activity from pipe installation activities
  • Work from 7 a.m. to 6 p.m. weekdays


Stay safe!

Please avoid the project area and sidewalks on NW 36th St. next to the project area. Please do not engage individuals working at the site. Community members can ask questions or share concerns about the project 24 hours a day by calling the project information line:


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Fremont resident creates a community-driven film to show off Seattle

March 11th, 2016 by Sara

Seattle’s an amazing city, right? We all know that. But surprisingly, not all of the outside world does. A group of filmmakers, including Director of Photography & Fremont denizen Dan McComb, have set out to change that with “We Make Seattle,” a community funded short film highlighting why Seattle is the ideal home for creative workers and entrepreneurs. Watch a teaser here.

Bryan Zug and Scott Berkun were inspired by questions raised at a Startup Roundtable hosted by Mayor McGinn in 2012. “I overheard many entrepreneurs asking the Mayor to help promote the vibrancy of the city to the world and I thought: wait a second! Why are we asking the government to do this? We’re entrepreneurs! We’re makers! Shouldn’t we do this ourselves?” That night he asked his friend Bryan, who runs Bootstrapper Studios, to help, and “We Make Seattle” was born.

The pair teamed up with Dan and set out to make a video profile of Seattle that highlighted the energy and quality of life in the city, which has been rated the #1 tech city in America by The Atlantic yet still is not considered by outsiders to be a destination for creative enterprises.

They raised funds through Kickstarter and with the support of over 250 backers and several local companies, including Tableau Software, Zillow, Filter, and more. The project was truly a grassroots effort–Scott and Bryan love Seattle and saw a way they could help attract new businesses with their combined skills.

It’s also a community film because they are making all the footage available for reuse, and are encouraging institutions, businesses, and residents to share and embed the video wherever they like. The pair are also developing a website with additional regional job finding, business building, and relocation resources.

All are invited to premiere “We Make Seattle” beginning at 6:30pm on March 24 at UW Startup Hall.

1100 NE Campus Parkway
University of Washington


Hope you are well!

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Civic Cocktails with the Mayor

February 24th, 2016 by Sara

Seattle Channel, Seattle CityClub and Crosscut are hosting a Civic Cocktail March 2 from 5:30 p.m. to 7 p.m. at the Tom Douglas Palace Ballroom. Seattle Mayor Ed Murray will join us to discuss equity and growth, working with a new city council and the city’s homelessness crisis. Then, a panel including Seattle city council member Mike O’Brien and Daniel Malone, Executive Director of the Downtown Emergency Service Center, will further discuss homelessness in Seattle.

Date/Time: March 2, 2016 5:30 p.m. to 7 p.m.

Location: Tom Douglas Palace Ballroom (2100 5th Ave).

Click here for more information.

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Help name the baby gorilla

February 24th, 2016 by Sara

Photo from Woodland Park Zoo

Photo from Woodland Park Zoo

Woodland Park Zoo needs help naming its new baby gorilla. The winner will receive a variety of great gifts from the zoo, including a chance to visit the gorilla up-close!

To enter, participants must choose a female name from the African languages of Hausa, Yoruba or Igbo, and submit an entry form via mail, online here, or by dropping it off at any ballot box located on zoo grounds between now and Monday, February 29.

One winner will be selected by a judging panel of zoo staff to take home the Grand Prize:

  • One 1-year annual Woodland Park Zoo membership for one family
  • One ZooParent gorilla adoption
  • One opportunity to join a gorilla staff member for a private meet and greet for up to five people at the public viewpoint of the gorilla exhibit once the baby is on view (arranged at a mutually agreeable time)
  • One framed photograph of the newly-named gorilla infant

For official rules and terms of participation or to submit an entry online, click here.  More about the little cutie from Woodland Park:

The baby gorilla was born on November 20, 2015 to mom Nadiri and dad Vip. “Nadiri is a first-time, inexperienced mom,” said Martin Ramirez, mammal curator at Woodland Park Zoo. “Knowing that, we planned for different outcomes while she was pregnant, including the need for human intervention.”

Nadiri gave birth naturally but did not show strong maternal skills initially; as a result, staff immediately stepped in for the safety and welfare of the baby and to allow the new mom to rest. Since her birth, the zoo’s gorilla and veterinary staff have been providing 24/7 care for the unnamed baby gorilla behind the scenes in the gorillas’ sleeping quarters in a den next to Nadiri.

Multiple times a day, the mom and baby gorilla spend time together in the same den. “During recent sessions, the two have lain just inches apart, played and eaten together. The close proximity is a good sign they’re comfortable together and getting to know each other,” said Ramirez.

The baby gorilla remains off view where she is growing and thriving. “She’s developing normally; introductions are progressing slowly but steady,” said Ramirez. Currently, there is no time frame for when the baby will be on exhibit.

In the meantime, zoo staff is excited to officially give the baby gorilla a name. “As an ambassador for her species, an authentic regional name helps share the story of her counterparts in the wild,” said Ramirez.

The baby gorilla’s father is 37-year-old Vip, who has sired six other offspring with three different females at the zoo. He currently lives at the zoo in another group with two females.



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Ballard teen missing: Have you seen Stone Fennell?

February 15th, 2016 by Sara

From our friends at

Stone Fennell, a 16-year-old Ballard resident, is missing. He was last seen in Crown Hill late on Friday night, wearing dark blue jeans and a black or dark grey jacket with a black baseball cap. He is 5’10” and 215 lbs.


Seattle Police are searching for a 16-year-old boy who was reported missing.

Stone Fennell disappeared from his home on Crown Hill. He was last seen at about 10:30 p.m. Friday.

Police say family is concerned. They say the disappearance is out of character.

Fennell is 5-foot-10, 215 pounds.

Anyone with information is asked to call 911.

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Sadness attracts NYC musician Mal Blum to play Seattle

February 15th, 2016 by Sara

When band mates Danielle K.L. Gregoire and Ravella Riffenburg decided to write a wine-soaked email to Mal Blum, a New York musician whose music often helped get the two through bouts of depression, break ups, and other heavy sad stuff, and offer them (Mal uses the singular pronoun ‘they’) a spot playing their song Fine! at a strangely awesome show about sorrow at the Seattle Fringe Festival called A Necessary Sadness, Danielle and Ravella didn’t actually expect a reply. So when they didn’t get one for a month it wasn’t surprising. The surprise came when Mal, after a month, wrote the two an email apologizing for their lack of response and admitted to being intrigued by the concept of the show, and agreed to consider the offer to come play in Seattle.

A Necessary Sadness is a show that celebrates the vulnerability of sorrow by putting people on stage in front of a live audience. After doing four shows, Gregoire found that the shows ended up being more uplifting than sad.

“It was surprising how many people turned out to sit in a room and listen to sad stories, and left with smiles on their tear-stained faces and how many people wanted to come tell their stories.” Gregoire said after the ANS in December at the Pocket Theater. Gregoire decided to develop A Necessary Sadness after three years in Seattle’s hilarious, but grueling stand up comedy scene running the Comedy Womb left her depressed and exhausted. She wanted to explore the other side of the coin, the ‘what if you put people in a room and told them they didn’t have to laugh, but instead were allowed to cry’. The show features stories, sketch, and music exploring sadness and ends with a set by a stand up comedian to lift the audience back up, and finally a cover of Mal Blum’s Fine! The show was so successful that Gregoire decided to submit to the Seattle Fringe Festival lottery and got in. Gregoire confessed to Riffenburg that she dreamed of asking Mal Blum to come play the final show at the Fringe festival, and like a good friend, Riffenburg decided to write up an email asking Blum to come perform. Then one Saturday night after a particularly good bottle of wine, they sent that email. Now Riffenburg and Gregoire’s dream is coming true.

Mal Blum is coming to Seattle to play ANS, and also two completely independent shows organized by the duo, and their band Sea of Slugs even gets to open for their favorite musician. The independent shows will feature comedy by Elicia Sanchez, as well as new comedians and poetry by spoken word poets and are sponsored in part by the Northwest Network.

Turns out sometimes sadness has positive consequences:

Mal Blum at the Fremont Abbey (ALL AGES SHOW)

When: Saturday, March 5th doors at 2pm, show at 2:30pm
What: An absolutely phenomenal show that will likely lift your spirits and grow your heart, at the same time.
Cost: $15 in advance, $20 at the door

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Head to the Fremont Sunday Market for the Mobile Food Rodeo

February 11th, 2016 by Sara

The Mobile Food Rodeo is proud to launch their third monthly Round-Up of delicious food trucks in conjunction with the Fremont Market.

Stroll the Fremont Sunday Market, and shop the awesome array of antique, vintage and hand crafts on Sunday, February 14th from 10- 4pm.
Confirmed Trucks (as of  2/9/16)

Hungry Me (New to Round-Up)
Charlie’s Buns ‘N Stuff
– Street Donuts
Anchor End Pretzel Shoppe
Chopstix (New to Round-Up)
My Sweet lil Cakes (New to Round-Up)
Ezell’s Express
Neema’s Comfort
Roll OK Please
Lumpia World
The Biscuit Box
Tokyo Dog
Gobble Restaurant
Wood Shop BBQ
Falafel Salam
Mystery Bay Seafood Catering
Afghan Delicious
Motofish Coffee
– Hawaii’s Donuts (New to Round-Up)

There is free parking while it lasts around the Fremont Sunday Market all day, busses, Lyft, Uber and cheap paid lots starting at just $3.

Bus Routes can be found here:
Metro Parking
It’s always free and a great place to hang out and shop over 100 local crafts, antiques and farms/processors. We have outdoor patio heaters and seating to keep you warm all day long throughout the market!

Get fed, hang out and have fun at one of Seattle’s favorite street markets for over 25 years.

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Meet Swizy!

February 5th, 2016 by Sara


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