Only a few years ago when speakeasy-style bars started popping up around LA, the trend may have seemed destined to be short-lived.
But now with secretive watering holes opening nearly every month -- each with an entrance more elaborate than the last -- it’s clear we have an obsession with drinking in hidden places.
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If you don't have a jump rope, just imagine you do and hop over your imaginary rope.
This workout is definitely not low impact, and if you have downstairs neighbors it could seriously bother them.
Take care of yourself and your knees — modify if needed.
Remember to stretch your entire body when you're done.
And while LA has long been full of exclusive bars and clubs that demand you be on the While the city has a few places that served as actual speakeasies during Prohibition -- namely the Del Monte Speakeasy in Venice and the yet-to-be-revived basement of The King Eddy Saloon -- the speakeasy revival really didn’t hit LA until 2009.
That’s when The Varnish quietly opened behind an unmarked door at the back of Cole’s (which incidentally survived through Prohibition selling low-alcohol “near beers”).
And while some of the secret bars around town capture that Prohibition-era vibe of dark woods and Edison bulbs, these days you can find hidden entrances with themes ranging from the porn section of a video store to a disco-era rec room.
And as long as you promise not to tell who told you, here are the best secret bars in LA and how to get into all of them: Hidden on the second floor of the Montage Beverly Hills, just above the newly minted Georgie restaurant, you’ll find a super-swank whisky bar unlike any other -- OK, maybe one other.
Most often in the immediate aftermath of learning about a betrayal, they are just trying to figure out how to get through the day.
This is where crisis counseling techniques—grounding, being in the here and now, mindfulness, and walking through daily life strategies—is most useful to the client, as opposed to trying to understand why the cheating occurred.
Corey and Kai are obsessed with the Minecraft video game, while Maya, five, and Jack, three, love gymnastics and trampolining.