Francois Safieddine has owned the undeveloped lot since 2012, when he bought it for $950,000.
Meet Everyday Pizza, from the folks who brought you Somebody People. There are no fake meats served on the vegan pies and the “cheeses” are derived from nuts.
Owner Ryan Cobbins wants to make some improvements but he’s open to being bought out of the business he founded in 2010.
Mainspring is just the third owner since it was built in 1928. The seller, nonprofit Women’s Bean Project, is moving to 1300 W. Alameda Ave.
“After a few visits and doing some research, we found that Five Points is a home for some of Denver’s most enticing and exciting foods,” said a cofounder.
The seller was the Denver Housing Authority, which had owned the commercial building since 1982 but never converted it into housing.
“If there was a plague of locusts, I wouldn’t have been surprised,” said Miss Molly’s owner Shane Speciale of challenges he faced at 2600 E. Colfax Ave.
“This is sort of a homecoming for me,” said a cofounder of New York-based Urban Cowboy, which operates three other hotels in the U.S.
Timberline Steaks & Grille, the state’s highest-grossing eatery, can’t serve alcohol for 30 days as punishment for serving beer to an underage police cadet.
The restaurateur bought the remaining five-year lease at 2400 W. 32nd Ave. from the pizzeria, which is moving two blocks south to 3000 Zuni St.