Lola was one of the first to pioneer the neighborhood newly dubbed LoHi.
Lola was one of the first to pioneer the neighborhood newly dubbed LoHi.

Reader: Is there a business selling righteous indignation in LoHi?

Restaurants and bars keep coming into LoHi -- but what does the neighborhood really need? Parking, for sure, says Philo99: "It's a great place to party but has become a terrible place to live."

But does it really need a fast-casual spot, as one reader suggests?

See also: - Reader: 55 spots in LoHi, and not a fast-casual restaurant to be found - LoHi goes from 22 bars and restaurants to 55 -- in just six years

Not according to eyeroll:

For those complaining about not being able to walk to a restaurant in order to get a bowl or tortilla full of rice: some might say that you could walk your butt into your kitchen, put some water and rice in a pot, turn a knob on your stove and shortly have a bowl of rice you could then smother in salsa, soy sauce, or what have you. I suppose that would require you to find a new source of righteous indignation, however. Too much effort - unless there's a locally owned business selling righteous indignation within walking distance.

For more discussion of LoHi, fast-casual joints and the fact that you can get take-out from just about any restaurant, see the conversation already under way here.


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