You are reading

Sugar Freak reopens after being closed for four months

sugarfreak

Oct. 6, 2014 By Michael Florio

After months of renovation, Sugar Freak, located at 36-18 30th Ave, has reopened.

Sugar Freak, which serves Louisiana home cooking, had its grand reopening on Sunday.

The restaurant will open at 4 pm everyday this week.

Sugar Freak closed its doors on June 2nd, and was originally hoping to reopen in July. However, the owner would not comment as to what led to the delays.

The menu features a wide variety of options, including jambalaya, catfish, fried oysters, buttermilk fried chicken, burgers, salads and sandwiches.

Sugar Freak has become a popular venue, generating four out of five stars on Yelp, with 481 reviews.

“Sugar Freak is one of my favorite places in Astoria,” one reviewer wrote.

email the author: news@queenspost.com
No comments yet

Leave a Comment
Reply to this Comment

All comments are subject to moderation before being posted.

This site is protected by reCAPTCHA and the Google Privacy Policy and Terms of Service apply.

Recent News

‘Ghost car’ driver arrested in East Elmhurst after traffic stop reveals weapons, threatening note: NYPD

Police from the 110th Precinct in Elmhurst discovered an arsenal of weapons in a ghost car they pulled over on Ditmars Boulevard and 86th Street in East Elmhurst early Wednesday morning.

NYPD Chief of Department Jeffrey Maddrey held a press briefing at the 110th Precinct on Wednesday afternoon to discuss what the sergeant and three officers from the 110th Precinct public safety team found when they pulled over a black Ford Explorer at around 1:30 a.m. because it had blacked-out license plates.

Henry ‘Hank’ Krumholz, stalwart pioneer of Queens LGBTQ Pride, dies at 73

Henry “Hank” Krumholz, a pioneering gay rights activist in Queens, passed away on Sunday in his Flushing apartment at the age of 73.

Krumholz played a crucial role in the establishment and success of the Queens LGBTQ Pride Parade, which is held annually in Jackson Heights. He joined the parade’s sponsoring organization right after its inaugural event in 1993 and continued his involvement for decades. His passing came just a week after this year’s parade on June 2, marking its 31st anniversary.