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Two Hands Opens Second Location as Korean Corn Dog Trend Takes Off in NYC

Eater logo Eater 6/11/2021 Luke Fortney
a group of hot dogs © Robert Sietsema/Eater

Two Hands continues its New York expansion plans with a second location

The city’s selection of Hot Cheetos-dusted, fried potato-encrusted Korean corn dogs continues to grow this week. Two Hands, a national Korean corn dog chain that debuted its first New York location in the East Village this spring, has opened a new restaurant in Soho, at 250 Mott Street, between Prince and East Houston streets, where its serving the popular mozzarella and sausage dogs for takeout and delivery.

The restaurant specializes in Korean corn dogs, the sugar- and crispy rice-coated creations that are popping up — and drawing lines — across the city. The Soho outpost is the second New York location for Two Hands, a national brand with close to a dozen locations across California, Texas, and Arizona. Nationally, the company has nearly 30 additional locations in the works, according to its website, including two in New York, though their locations are not known at this time.

Takeout and delivery are available Monday to Thursday from 12 to 8 p.m., and Friday to Sunday from 11 a.m. to 9 p.m.

In other news

— Magnolia Bakery, now owned by the developers of Hudson Yards, is opening a new location today at the recently renovated Moynihan Train Hall, across from Penn Station, according to a spokesperson for the company.

— Seasonal produce from Market Line vendor Alimentari Flaneur and a bevy of other products are now available at a farm stand in East Hampton, at 124 Pantigo Road. The pop-up, dubbed La Ferme, runs through September.

— The chefs behind Llama Inn, Win Son, La Vara, and other hit restaurants are headed to the South Street Seaport next week as part of an ongoing pizza pop-up sponsored by Stella Artois.

— Eleven Madison Park reopened last night. If you couldn’t nab a seat for the new $335-per-person vegan tasting menu, here’s a YouTube video from the team on what you missed.

— Flatiron bistro Almond reopened indoor and outdoor dining this week, its first service since the onset of the pandemic last March.

— Per Se appoints Chad Palagi as its chef de cuisine, only the fourth person to hold the position since the restaurant’s opening in 2004.

— The East Village’s influential speakeasy-style bar PDT (Please Don’t Tell) is back open under new owner Jeff Bell and is serving cocktails outdoors for the first time.

New York Times critic Pete Wells weighs in:

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