Photo by Marco Torres.

The summer of Trill Burgers will be extended into the fall. Fresh off opening his smash hit smash burger restaurant in June, Bun B announced this his burgers will be available at NRG Stadium for Texans home games.

Working in partnership with NRG Stadium food vendor Aramark, Trill Burgers will have four concessions stands in the stadium at sections 115, 135, 520, and 548. The stand at section 135 will use a self checkout system designed to expedite ordering and get fans back to their seats more quickly.

The Trill Burgers menu will feature its two most popular items: the OG Trill Burger with two smashed patties, caramelized onions, pickles, and Trill sauce on a potato bun and the Vegan OG Burger with smashed Impossible meat patties and vegan cheese. High rollers in the suites will be able to order Trill Burgers packages as well.

“We’re very excited to be at NRG Stadium for every home game to serve Trill Burgers and watch our Texans play to victory,” Bun B said in a statement. “Go Texans.”

Trill Burgers is no stranger to NRG Stadium. The restaurant operated stands on the Rodeo grounds each of the last two years. It also served burgers inside the stadium for the both the NCAA Final Four and this summer’s Taylor Swift concerts.

Considering Trill Burgers has routinely featured lengthy lines since opening — the restaurant stated it sold more than 53,000 burgers in its first month alone — going to a Texans game might be the easiest way to get one. After all, Texans fans are notoriously tardy about taking their seats before kickoff.

Speaking of making Trill Burgers slightly easier to obtain, the restaurant also announced it will utilize its drive-thru for late night service. Once the dining room closes at 9 pm, the drive-thru will be open until midnight every day.

Photo courtesy of the Houston Texans

Top Texas sports figures react to death of pioneering Houston Texans president Jamey Rootes

remembering jamey rootes

Tributes from across the state — and nation — are pouring in as the sports world reacts to the death of former Houston Texans team president Jamey Rootes. The man credited with the Texans’ off-field success from 2002 to 2020 passed away on Sunday, August 21 in Houston after a battle with mental health issues at age 56, according to his wife Melissa Wildgen Rootes, who first shared the news via Facebook.

In the post, Melissa Rootes cited her husband’s tenure as Texans president and added that he was “best known for his devotion to his family and friends.” She also called him “a dedicated Houstonian who loved his city and touched so many lives through his professional, academic, and philanthropic work.” And in a poignant plea, she urged those “thinking about suicide or experiencing a health crisis” to call the National Suicide Prevention Lifeline (1-800-273-8255).

Well known in Houston as a charismatic, passionate innovator with a relentless commitment to the fan experience and an uncanny ability to build the business side of the team from ground up, Rootes’ reputation far transcended Bayou City borders.

From Dallas, with love
“The entire Jones Family — the Dallas Cowboys Family — all grieve the loss of Jamey,” Dallas Cowboys executive vice president and chief sales and marketing officer Jerry Jones, Jr., tells CultureMap exclusively. “We send all of our love and support to his wife Melissa, their two children, and the entire Houston Texans organization. Jamey was an incredible professional and a dear friend, but most importantly, a dedicated husband and father.”

That a Jones family member stopped in the middle of a busy training camp to send a heartfelt message about Rootes speaks to his deep connections in pro football circles. Rootes worked especially closely with the Cowboys during Hurricane Harvey; the Cowboys offered aid and facilities as the Texans literally and figuratively navigated the storm. Rootes and Texans owner Robert “Bob” McNair also worked with the Cowboys in The Governor’s Cup, the highly anticipated showdown between Texas’ two biggest football teams.

“Jamey had a tremendous impact not only on the NFL as a whole,” Jones Jr. continues, “but specifically to the Dallas Cowboys through numerous meetings, events, and talks with our organization over the years. As a confidant and a colleague, he impacted many of the marketing and business ideas we, the Jones Family, implemented. He will be dearly missed.”

Texans CEO and chairman Cal McNair said he, his wife Hannah, and the Texans are “heartbroken” at the loss of their friend of two decades when they addressed the media on Tuesday, August 23:

It’s a sad day for us here at the Texans. We’re really heartbroken. The loss of our friend, Jamey Rootes, our 20-year-old friendship. Jamey led the Houston Texans’ business department at a very high level for two decades. He was also really involved with Houston and giving back and one of his favorites was United Way. So, he’ll be missed by his Texans family. He’ll be missed by the Houston community, and our sincere condolences go to his family — his wife, Melissa, his kids — as we all work through a difficult time.

A true “visionary”
When Bob McNair won the rights to an NFL franchise and founded the Texans in 1999, he tapped Rootes, a marketing hot shot, to be the team’s first president. While the Texans evaluated first-overall draft picks and hired coaching staff on the field, Rootes oversaw the fan experience, from ultra-swank suites to the endzone and parking lots on game day.

From the time the team played its inaugural game in 2002 through the end of Rootes’ tenure in 2020 (he officially retired in 2021), the Texans boasted 185 consecutive sellouts.

“One of the easiest ways that I would always categorize Jamey is as a visionary,” Kevin Cooper, the former head of communications for the Texans, tells CultureMap. “He had a vision of what he wanted. He had a vision of life and how to get there.”

That vision, Cooper notes, was pivotal in creating one of the most enduring fan experiences in team history. “Tailgating was so important to Jamey because he listened to the fans,” Cooper recalls. “He asked, ‘What do you guys want?’ Tailgating was one thing that they didn’t have, especially not with the prior organization. So Jamey said, ‘Okay, that’s going to be a priority—that’s what we're going to do.” Since then, the stadium parking lots have been jam-packed with tailgaters, some who arrive as early as 5 am.

“It’s all a credit to him,” Cooper continues. “When it came to doing big time deals, you know, stadium deals, parking lot deals, a full stadium, a commitment to traffic flows, or creating that perfect fan experience — that was all Jamey.”

Texas-sized value
Despite not ever venturing close to a Super Bowl, the Texans have been a high-value team. Cooper again cites Rootes for that success.

“One of the things that Mr. McNair used to always talk about was valuation. When these valuations of sports organizations started coming out, the Texans were always in the top five and top 10 — in the world. And it’s just like, how’s that getting done? We’re not the Cowboys — I mean, we’re not America’s team. We’re not the Patriots. We don’t have the history of the New York Giants or the Washington organization. But there we were. Mr. McNair put a lot of faith in Jamey, and Jamey delivered.”

(Most recently, Forbesranked the Texans No. 11 in its ranking of most valuable NFL teams.)

Beyond football
While certainly a pro football ops guru, Rootes also had a keen eye for the first football—soccer. Though Rootes had a short stint with the Houston Dynamo FC as CEO, Cooper notes that Rootes deserves credit for bringing the biggest sporting event in the world to our city.

“One of the biggest things that we have in the city of Houston, because of Jamey, is this love of soccer. Jamey learned what the Houston market was, he sold it, and he did a very good job of it. Now, we have the World Cup coming here, and he started that vision back in 2003. By the time that it gets here, it will be 23 years in the making. That’s 23 years of something that this guy just had a real vision around.”

Possessing a vision for charity as well, Rootes joined his favorite outside nonprofit, the United Way, in raising more than $50 million for Hurricane Harvey relief in 2017. He also directed the Houston Texans Foundation, which has raised some $36 million for various causes. He co-chaired the Greater Houston COVID-19 Recovery Fund, which raised more than $17 million for those in need during and after the pandemic. “Jamey was all about the city,” says Cooper. “He worked with business leaders, city leaders, he taught classes — everything was a benefit to the city.”

Forever a Texan
“I don’t think there are any words to describe what Jamey meant to the Houston Texans,” says ESPN 97.5 FM morning host John Granato. “He was instrumental in all their successes over his 20-plus years there, but he was also a great, great person. I am deeply sorry for his family and loved ones. He will be sorely missed.”

That sentiment is echoed by David Gow, CEO of Gow Media (which also owns ESPN 97.5 FM, CultureMap, InnovationMap, and SportsMap). “Jamey was a good friend to me and to many,” says Gow. “Beyond his remarkable leadership of the Texans, Jamey cared deeply for the community. He worked tirelessly on great causes and made a mark on the lives of many. We will miss him.”

Former Houston Astros team president Reid Ryan, who was traveling when contacted by CultureMap for this story and was unable to comment, promptly pointed us to his thoughtful Twitter post honoring Rootes.

“When I came to the Astros in 2013,” Ryan wrote, “Jamey Rootes was one of the first people to welcome me. His ‘can do’ attitude was infectious. He loved Houston and worked hard to promote the city. I valued his opinion and he pushed me to be better. Prayers for Melissa and his family.”

Raise one to Jamey
Beyond vision, Cooper points to another key trait Rootes possessed: dedication. “Jamey had such an admiration for Bob McNair,” he says. “You know, he really saw him as one of the biggest male influences in his life, and he always wanted to make sure Bob’s organization was taken care of — both inside and out.”

Cooper also chuckles when imagining Rootes’ reaction to the lavish praise being heaped on him. “Jamey didn’t want attention for himself, he wanted results. It was all about getting the job done. I mean, his daughter was born during the Super Bowl. But, he made sure he dedicated himself to the Super Bowl here — and to his family.”

The often stoic and straight-talking Cooper pauses when asked how fans can best pay tribute to the man who most assuredly deserves a spot on the Texans’ Mount Rushmore — and for building Houston’s pro football infrastructure.

“You know what, Jamey was all about the fans,” says Cooper. “When you go out to the Texans tailgate, just make sure and think of him when you’re there. Have a good time as a fan— that’s what Jamey was all about.”

Photo courtesy of the Houston Texans

Houston Texans host free Draft Day bash for fans at Miller Outdoor Theatre

with the third pick in the 2022 nfl draft...

The recent hiring of NFL all-around good guy Lovie Smith as head coach and a slew of early draft picks this year — including No. 3 overall — has created a much-needed buzz among often beleaguered Houston Texans fans.

To that end, the team is looking to the future, and few events generate the kind of excitement as the NFL Draft, which takes place at 7 pm Thursday, April 28 in Las Vegas. Texans fans who don’t make it to Sin City can celebrate at the massive, free, 2022 Draft Party the same day, which moves from NRG Stadium to Miller Outdoor Theatre (6000 Hermann Park Dr.) in Hermann Park.

Activities at a special Fan Zone kick off at 3 pm, giving attendees plenty of time before the draft starts at 7 pm. (Barring trades, the Texans should pick before 8 pm.)
Standout Draft Party fun includes, per the Texans:

  • Live Zoom calls from head coach Smith and Texans draft picks.
  • Special appearances by current Texans players.
  • Numerous food and beverage options.
  • A live DJ, giveaways, photo opportunities and Draft merchandise.
  • A Fan Zone complete with activities for the whole family.
  • NFL Network’s coverage of the first round of the 2022 NFL Draft will be shown on the main stage. (Look for Gow Media/ESPN 95. FM star Lance Zierlein, a longtime NFL Network draft guru.)

Fans are encouraged to arrive early and spread out on the Miller Outdoor Theatre lawn. Limited seating is available for Season Ticket, Club and Texans LUXE Members, and Corporate Partners on a first come, first-served basis, the team notes.

Guests can also upgrade with a Red Zone seat, proceeds of the purchase benefit the Houston Texans Foundation.

Parking is free and available in parking lots at and around Hermann Park, though ridesharing and METRORail, which stops at Miller Outdoor Theatre, are encouraged.

Many current mock drafts have the Texans selecting an elite pass rusher or star LSU cornerback Derek Stingley, Jr. with the No. 3 pick — either would be a good fit for coach Smith’s defensive approach. In a season of reloading, the team boasts 11 draft picks, with five picks in the top 80 overall.

By the numbers, and with some sound selections and luck, it should make for quite the haul for the embattled team that went 4-13 in 2021.

“We’re so excited to bring the Draft Party back in a new way this year,” said Houston Texans president Greg Grissom in a statement. “Miller Outdoor Theatre is an iconic venue that will serve as the destination for Texans fans of all ages on the first night of the draft as we welcome new Texans to Houston together.”

Photo by Kathryn Krueger

Legendary Houston Chronicle sportswriter John McClain retires after storied, 47-year career

farewell, general

Earl Campbell bulldozing and crushing hapless opponents in the mid-’80s. Warren Moon leading the Houston Oilers in a playoff rout against the Buffalo Bills — only to lose in a historic and heart-wrenching comeback (or choke, as it’s otherwise known). The Oilers’ move to Tennessee. The continuous drama surrounding the Houston Texans.

Houston Chronicle columnist, NFL writer, and radio and TV personality John McClain — known here as “The General” — has covered it all over 47 years in the Bayou City. If it was pro pigskin, McClain had a hot take. (He once even ate a Chronicle newspaper to fulfill a pledge he made in a column that he would do so if the Texans picked Jadeveon Clowney with the No. 1 pick in the NFL Draft.)

But now, the esteemed scribe who boasts a plaque in the Pro Football Hall of Fame is closing his laptop after nearly half a century of covering football for the city’s daily newspaper — and 51 years as a sportswriter.

In his last piece for the Chronicle on March 31, a long, thoughtful column, McClain reflects on his decades covering the original Houston Aeros hockey team, the Oilers, and Texans (he plans to author a top-10 list on Sunday, April 3). He recounts his early days as a freshman at McLennan Community College in 1971 working Friday night football.

He would then move to Waco and the Waco Tribune Herald from 1973 to 1976, before taking his initial post with the Chronicle to cover the original Houston Aeros (then of the World Hockey Association).

McClain lists a host of players, owners, coaches, front office and media and public relations professionals, and friends who helped him along his storied career, including SportsMap Radio radio host and SportsMap founding editor Fred Faour, who served as McClain’s editor at the Chronicle.

“‘Legend’ doesn’t even begin to describe John McClain,” Faour tells CultureMap. “I first met him when he started at the Chronicle 47 years ago and I was a brat kid my dad had to bring to work. John helped me learn the trade as a teenager, and was always kind and supportive of everything I did as I grew in the business. It was my greatest honor to be his’“boss’ my final few years at the Chronicle — I always joked John never had or needed a boss, but I got to pretend. He is a great reporter, a better person, and an amazing friend. I am glad I will still hear him on the radio and hope this gives him time for the occasional lunch — Mexican food, of course.”

Even Faour’s father gets some love in McClain’s column. “Fred Faour Sr., ‘Big Fred,’ was an unbelievable character with a great sense of news judgment who helped a snot-nosed, 24-year-old sportswriter from Waco make the transition to the Chronicle,” McClain recalls. “I’ve never been around a better copy editor or headline writer. He knew how to get the best out of our writers.”

“John told the story of Houston football,” Kevin Cooper, founder and CEO of FanEase and former communications director for the Texans, tells CultureMap. “He narrated the love affair this city had with its sport. The heartbreak and triumph, he reported it all. He grew from a writer to a radio personality to a major social media contributor. He met his audience where they were and did his job: deliver the news. Congrats to him and his family on one of the greatest runs in journalism in NFL history.”

What’s next for The General? He’ll be inducted to the Texas Sports Hall of Fame in May and will continue his work on myriad sports radio channels. His fans can follow him on Twitter as he promises to track the Texans, Houston Astros, and Chronicle writers, and tweet about them.

And with that, The General bids farewell in his piece, with a simple, “I’ll see you when I see you.”

Danny Amendola/Instagram

Houston Texans star establishes sleek Austin abode as his home turf

Big score

Houston Texans player Danny Amendola appears to have slipped under the radar as a new Austin-area resident, just as he has slipped past so many defenders on the football field.

The 35-year-old Amendola recently gave Architectural Digest an exclusive tour of his 4,768-square-foot home on a 1-acre lot along Red Bud Trail in West Lake Hills. Until the Architectural Digest article appeared, many fans likely were unaware that the pro athlete and model was living in Capital City.

Realtor.com lists the value of the four-bedroom, three-and-a-half-bathroom property at more than $3.2 million. Property records show Amendola bought it in June. In 2017, the property hit the market at $2.1 million.

Architectural Digest delves into great detail, of course, about Amendola’s approach to designing the ranch-style home, which was built in 1968. The aesthetic throws off a midcentury-modern vibe blended with modern-day elements.

“What I wanted to do here was to create depth and weight with the various textures we used. There’s a lot of steel on the walls in the back and heavy tile for some of the living room to add more warmth, to make it feel grounded, defined,” Amendola explains.

Austin architect Tray Toungate, Austin interior designer Christina Canales, and real estate agent/friend Lisa Sherwood collaborated with Amendola on the home renovation. The updated home features pieces of furniture and art that Amendola has collected throughout his NFL career.

“Parts of the home include art that I held for years and years,” he says, “and waited to frame before putting them [on] a specific wall of a specific home.”

While the NFL wide receiver may be new to the Austin area, he’s certainly not new to Texas. Born and raised in The Woodlands, he played college football at Texas Tech University.

In 2008, he signed with the Dallas Cowboys as a free agent but never saw time on the field beyond the practice squad. The same thing happened the following year with the Philadelphia Eagles. But later in 2009, he finally played in a regular-season NFL game after joining the St. Louis Rams. His stretch with the Rams ended in 2012.

Amendola spent the longest span of his NFL career (2013 to 2017) with the New England Patriots, when Tom Brady still quarterbacked the team. He won two Super Bowl rings as a Patriot. Amendola then did short stints with the Miami Dolphins and Detroit Lions before inking a one-year, $2.5 million contract with the Texans in September.

Four years before coming to the Texans, Amendola became the first NFL player to sign with Ford Models, one of the world’s top modeling agencies. Reporting on the Ford Models deal in 2017, People.com drooled that the gig cemented Amendola’s “hot athlete status.”

By the way, where does Amendola keep his NFL- and model-caliber body in shape? Not at home, as it turns out. His West Lake Hills abode lacks an exercise room.

“I’ve always tried to separate my exercise from my home life,” Amendola says. “I don’t want to go into the weight room feeling lazy and lethargic in my own house and get a mediocre workout in. When I’m at home, it’s my time to relax and be with friends and family. And whenever I go to the gym, I know it’s business.”

The Texans player now calls Austin home.

Danny Amendola home
Danny Amendola/Instagram
The Texans player now calls Austin home.
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Luxurious $65M Houston lodge is most expensive home for sale in Texas, 8th in U.S.

luxe lodge for $65M

Houston's booming luxury real estate is showing no sign of slowing with the reveal that a sprawling, $65 million estate along Buffalo Bayou is the most expensive listing for sale in Texas.

A new national real estate report by online real estate marketplace Point2Homes also determined The Lodge at Hunters Creek – a nine-acre estate located at 107 Timberwilde Lane – is the No. 8 most expensive residential property for sale in the nation.

If this estate seems familiar, it was also the priciest home for sale in Texas in 2022, as CultureMap previously reported. At the time, The Lodge at Hunters Creek was listed for $60 million.

The spacious property, listed by Billy Dolan at Carolwood Real Estate, boasts a gigantic 22,000-square-foot main house, complete with six bedrooms and eight bathrooms. Each bedroom contains its own en-suite bathroom.

Floor-to-ceiling windows can be found throughout the house, allowing guests to get a picturesque view of the backyard pool, the expertly manicured garden, and the forest surrounding the home. The solariums are the ideal spot to sit and daydream, or perhaps do some yoga.

107 Timberwilde Lane, home for sale in Houston

Photo courtesy of Carolwood Real Estate

The solariums give the perfect view of the garden, pool, and the trees beyond.

Guests can choose to relax in one of the many lounge areas throughout the house, including a cozy-yet-sophisticated study that comes with a fireplace, spiral staircase, and multiple bookshelves along the walls.

107 Timberwilde Lane, home for sale in HoustonCozy up with a good book by the fire in this breathtaking study.Photo courtesy of Carolwood Real Estate

Tall, lusciously green trees wrap the spacious property with the perfect amount of privacy, but a personal 24-hour guard house also provides a sense of security for owners and guests. The gravel driveway into the property is a noticeable difference from the asphalt and paved driveways Houston is known for.

A two bedroom, two bathroom guest house with a private pool and spa can be found farther away from the main house for added separation.

Other over-the-top amenities at The Lodge include a multi-car custom showcase garage, a flexible sport court, an outdoor kitchen and bar, an on-site well, and more.

With this hefty price tag, The Lodge has received national attention, most recently in the tony Robb Report. More information about the property can be found on carolwoodre.com.

Fall into fun October happenings at Margaritaville Resort in Lake Conroe

Fall Into Fun

Texas may not be reveling in crisp fall temps or luscious autumn foliage, but we do still have a calendar of awesome October to-dos at Margaritaville Lake Resort Lake Conroe | Houston.

For a limited time, you can “fall into paradise” for $149 a night. While there, soak in the good life in the resort's two heated pools in the 3.5-acre Jolly Mon Waterpark, or let your worries melt away with a relaxing treatment at St. Somewhere Spa.

Enjoy finally being outdoors by taking in a round of golf or relishing a sunset dinner overlooking breathtaking views of Lake Conroe at LandShark Bar & Grill or License to Chill Bar & Café.

From charity events to beer pairing dinners, festivals, and Halloween trick-or-treating, there is something for everyone this fall at Margaritaville Lake Resort.

Here's what's happening in October:

Texas Renaissance Festival
As the official hotel of the Texas Renaissance Festival, Margaritaville Lake Resort Lake Conroe | Houston has a special offer for festival-goers this fall.

Receive two free tickets to the festival with a stay of one night or more. The festival runs Saturdays and Sundays from October 7-November 26, as well as the Friday after Thanksgiving, November 24. To learn more, visit here.

CAC 16th Annual Duck Race
The 16th annual Community Assistance Center (CAC) Duck Race is a family friendly community fundraising event benefiting the programs of the CAC.

A record-high 10,000 rubber ducks will tumble, splash, bob, and slosh down the lazy river at Margaritaville Lake Resort on Saturday, October 7 at 10 am in pursuit of various prizes, including a two-night stay at the resort.

Proceeds from the event help CAC provide food, clothing, rent/mortgage payments, and case payment services to Montgomery residents facing financial hardships.

St. Arnold's Beer Pairing Dinner
Experience a four-course dinner at License to Chill Bar & Café paired with a select menu of beers and ales from Houston's own St. Arnold's Brewery on Friday, October 13, starting at 6:30 pm.

The cost is $90 per person (plus tax and service charge.) Seating is limited and reservations are required. For more information and to make a reservation, visit the website or call 877-286-9590.

Halloween at Margaritaville Lake Resort
On Saturday, October 28, head to Margaritaville Lake Resort for fun and festive Halloween activities, including a bar crawl, costume contest at LandShark Bar & Grill, trick-or-treating throughout the resort, Halloween karaoke in Boathouse Bar & Lounge, and a spooky cruise around the lake. To learn more, visit the website.


The Margaritaville Lake Resort Lake Conroe | Houston is an all-suite resort featuring 335 guest suites and 32 lakefront cottages on 186 lakefront acres on Lake Conroe. It is the first Margaritaville Resort in Texas. Located just an hour from Houston and about three hours from the major hubs of Austin, Dallas, and San Antonio, the resort is within easy reach of over 19 million Texans.

Margaritaville Lake Conroe resort Houston

Photo courtesy of Margaritaville Lake Resort, Lake Conroe

You can finally be outside in Texas during the fall.

Famed Seattle piroshky bakery pops up in Houston as part of Texas-wide tour

let's meat up here

A Seattle bakery is coming to Houston for a special pop-up: Piroshky Piroshky Bakery, which specializes in handmade piroshki, (aka Russian hand pies), will stop in the Bayou City as part of a national tour.

The bakery will be at Elks Lodge, 10150 W Airport Blvd., Stafford, this Saturday, October 7, from 5-7 pm, with luscious offerings, both savory and sweet.

Piroshkis are small pies of Russian origin, made from an enriched yeast dough, with savory fillings like meat, vegetables, or cheese, the most traditional being meat and rice or potato and onion.

Piroshky Piroshky Bakery was founded in Seattle in 1992, and offer their pastries in all sorts of delectable fillings: from beef & cheese to cabbage & onion to vegan-friendly mushroom & potato. They make other pastries, as well.

Their piroshky are individually made from scratch and hand-formed into unique shapes that help differentiate the flavors and fillings inside.

The company has five locations across Seattle, and also sells their products online. Their original location at Seattle's Pike Place Market serves more than 20 varieties.

But they also make annual tours, just like a rock band, to bring their goods to towns across the U.S. They last came through Texas in November 2022.

The tour features options such as:

  • Smoked salmon pate piroshky
  • Beef & onion piroshy
  • Impossible beef & onion piroshky
  • Ham, spinach, & cheese piroshky
  • Potato & cheese piroshky
  • Veggie chipotle piroshky
  • Chocolate cream hazelnut roll
  • Cinnamon cardamom braid
  • Pumpkin toffee braid
  • Caraway cheddar cheese stick
  • Poppy seed cinnamon roll

The full menu is online, and pre-ordering is required. The cutoff order date for Houston is October 5 at 4 pm. There's a minimum of $50; individual items run between $5.25 to $7.25.

In addition to Houston, they're also making three other stops in Texas:

  • Fort Worth at Martin House Brewing, 220 S Sylvania Ave. on October 4, from 5-7 pm; pre-order here.
  • Dallas at Outfit Brewing, 135 John W. Carpenter Fwy, on October 5 from 5-7 pm; per-order here.
  • Austin at Twin Creeks Park, 2303 Dervingham Drive, Cedar Park, on October 6, from 5-7 pm; pre-order here.