Skip to main content

District Super Bowl 2018

Want to watch the game with friends but don’t know where to go?? Head to one of these events and get a bang for your buck as most of these events include food and drinks (some unlimited!).

 

Super Bowl Sip & Paint (21+)

On The Rocks

5 pm – 7 pm

1242 H Street NE, Washington, DC 20002

Enjoy painting while you sip drinks and get ready for the big game.

One ticket includes 1 free drink

Two tickets include 1 free drink per person and a hookah to share.

Tickets

Read More

We All Love Brunch!

Looking for a way to bring in February? I have something fun you can do this weekend! Everyone loves a good brunch, right? What if I told you there was a festival dedicated to our favorite meal?

On February 3, 2018, Brunch Fest will take place at 11 am-3 pm at Union Market, Dock 5.

“Brunch without booze is just a sad late breakfast”. An event with a tagline like that promises to deliver. Brunch Fest is an “All-you-care-to-taste” extravaganza, with more than 15 participating restaurants including Poppy’s, Sugar Shack, Puddin and On Toast. With all day sausage and bacon griddles, you’ll have plenty to eat with all the drinks you have to try. There’s a boozy coffee bar, a Fresh coffee bar, the Almost Famous Bloody Mary Bar and the Pink Playhouse which will feature Rosé’s from around the world and a great selection of 30+ beer spirits and wine.

Read More

Beads & Hurricanes & King Cakes, Oh My!

Photo by Samuel Dixon

Mardi Gras is a tradition spawned from a very rich history. The origins of the grand celebration can be traced back to medieval Europe, passing through Venice and Rome to the French house of the Bourbons. Referred to as “Boef Gras” or fatted calf, the tradition made its way through France. French-Canadian explorer Jean Baptiste Le Moyne Sieur de Bienville came to a plot of land about 60 miles south of New Orleans and proclaimed it “Pointe du Mardi Gras” after realizing it was the eve of the holiday. He also named Fort Louis de la Louisiane (which became mobile) and by 1703  the small settlement celebrated America’s first Mardi Gras.

Read More