Made in Oregon is more than just a gift store selling myrtlewood cutting boards, chocolate-covered hazelnuts, and “Keep Portland Weird!” stickers — It’s a culinary heritage that tends to go unnoticed in national food debates. At first, it might seem like Oregon imports more than it exports — Portland and its environs have branches of Afuri, Din Tai Fung, and Mikkeller. And though it’s been argued otherwise (we see you, totchos), Oregon doesn’t exactly have a famous regional calling card like ...
Pumpkin spice gets all the love, but autumn is really for apples.
Thankfully, Trader Joe’s got the message and recently launched an apple cider jam. This seasonal product joins the established ranks of apple cider doughnuts, apple cider cookies and even apple cider hand soap.
For anyone who ever wished that apple cider came in condiment form, this jam, filled with chunks of real apple and cider spices like cinnamon and nutmeg, is coziness in a jar.
Don’t forget to pick up these award-winning ...
Now you can have all the fun of eating raw cookie dough without the risk!
Online returns are on the rise, thanks to skyrocketing eCommerce sales, one-click subscriptions, and “try before you buy” purchasing behaviors. Although there are more options to return items now than in the past, it’s imperative for retailers to get the returns experience right, or risk churning customers.
Digital platforms facilitate everything from online shopping to ridesharing to booking a hotel. These platforms promise fast, seamless transactions, which most deliver – but when platforms focus on reducing friction for users, it can backfire and create new vulnerabilities to fraud.
Mobile devices have enabled monitoring and management to a degree once thought impossible. Consumers can now get alerted to someone ringing their doorbell miles away and view video of the visitor, and can measure heart rate and steps taken daily through smartwatches. They can also see where a child or partner is using a shared credit card in real time and can even restrict usage at establishments deemed off-limits.
The latter is the power of mobile card services (MCS) which allow users to tur...
Most cities in the United States now have Mexican restaurants galore, but not all are blessed with a plethora of food from other Latin American countries. Portland doesn’t have a “Little Havana” or a concentration of immigrants from Colombia, Chile, or Peru, so you have to look a little harder to try regional specialities.
Portland is home to a lot of food and drinks you might expect: vegan barbecue, food carts serving cuisine that spans the globe, blink-and-you’ll-miss-it seasonal produce, niche breweries. Yet there are also plenty of unexpected delights lurking behind closed doors, up hidden stairs, and at fly-by-night pop-ups if you know where to look. Here are sugg...
Despite more than 2,500 miles separating Oregon and Hawaii, Hawaiians seem to share an affinity with our state. Theories range from our local universities attracting droves of college kids to Portland’s chill reputation, tailor-made for transplants’ laidback vibes. Whatever the reason, the Portland area has a number of restaurants and food trucks serving ‘ono grinds like loco moco, shoyu chicken, and plate lunches complete with big fat scoops of mac salad and rice.
Korean restaurants are more abundant in the Portland area than you might think, especially considering we lack the sizable Korean population of larger cities. In addition to favorites like Han Oak and Kim Jong Smokehouse, many are concentrated in Beaverton and scattered in neighborhoods outside of the city’s core, guaranteeing a mix of traditional and modern.
Whether you want all-you-can-grill meat, late night menus and a K-pop soundtrack, or cheffy takes on banchan using seasonal ingredients, these 17 restaurants all have aspects that make them unique.