takeout

Takeout from the Trading Post | On the Table

If you’re looking for a bowl of khao poon noodles, pad thai or even basic Chinese beef and broccoli, Hoopa might not be the first place you look. But Thursday through Sunday from 11 a.m. to around 7 p.m., it’s not unusual to see a line of cars, some from Willow Creek and Orleans, pulling up to the Hoopa Trading Post to pick up those dishes and more from Young’s Kitchen. On an average day, some 60 customers might come through for Thai, Lao, Vietnamese and Chinese food delivered curbside by Nathan Phetsouphanh and his wife Amanda Young Phetsouphanh.

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94 of Lancaster County’s best takeout restaurants, as picked by LNP readers | Food + Living

With capacity and safety restrictions in Pennsylvania restaurants, many Lancaster County businesses have turned their attention toward takeout.

We asked readers to tell us the best places to get takeout in Lancaster County and got well over 200 responses.

The restaurants below each got three or more nominations. 

Here are LNP | LancasterOnline’s favorite takeout restaurants and businesses (in alphabetical order).


551 West

551 West is a restaurant and bar that serves a mostly American cuisine. It’s well-known for its fish tacos.

One reader said, “Great, consistent food every time, and always in a timely manner.”

More information: 551 W.

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Dallas-area Chinese restaurants are surviving the pandemic with takeout, safety and loyal customers

In October, New York-based cookbook author and self-described “stir-fry guru” Grace Young teamed up with the James Beard Foundation for an Instagram campaign to #SaveChineseRestaurants.

To explain the initiative, Young cites a Business Insider report that 233,000 Asian American businesses closed between February and April last year as the pandemic gripped the country. A report by NBC News found that before stay-at-home orders were implemented in March, businesses in historic Chinatowns like San Francisco and New York had already lost 70% of sales “due to anti-Asian bigotry, fears of the virus and a sharp drop in international tourism.”

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How Montreal’s Chinese Restaurateurs Are Planning Takeout Feasts for a Less Than Ideal Lunar New Year

At this time of year, the sights and sounds of the raucous lion dance, a Chinese tradition believed to bring good fortune and banish evil, would usually be delighting visitors to Chinatown’s streets. But COVID-19 and its resulting curfew have put a damper on Chinese New Year, also known as Lunar New Year or Spring Festival, which falls on February 12. While festive red is still de rigueur for the lunar holiday, getting together in large groups, at home or in restaurants, is simply not possible, leaving many with little to look forward to, other than the food, to celebrate

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