Jan. 3, 2023 Gina Stayshich and Joe Stayshich opened a wine and house goods shop called Bodega Bellaire in November 2021. Joe is a chef and Gina an artist and together they hope to integrate their imagination to build a company that excites a wide-gamut of interests in their clients. Tuesday, Jan. 11, 2022, in Houston.Marie D. De Jesús, Houston Chronicle/ Personnel professional photographer Bodega Bellaire is closing up store after only a year
in company. The local wine store in the 5200 block of Bissonnet was
one of numerous food and beverage locations that opened during the pandemic, consisting of Maize. When it opened in November, owners Joe and Gina Stayshich informed the Houston Chronicle that they had wished to emulate the convenience stores they had seen in Austin and the West Coast. In an email to their wine club members Sunday, owners Joe and Gina Stayshich stated it had been
“hard “to preserve an organization in Bellaire. TRAILBLAZING RESTAURANTS: How these four restaurants changed Houston’s dining scene”It is folks like
you that gave us hope monthly. That, if we could simply hold on, it would exercise. But, alas, after going a complete year of not making this a successful business, we had no other choice but to surrender, “the email read. For now, Joe Stayshich said they do not have any instant plans for the future.” We had peaks,” he said over the
phone Tuesday.”Our format of how we opened, and how we closed, was very much in line with what was going on around all over else. “John-Henry Perera is a food author for the Houston Chronicle. JP has actually been with the paper for near ten years and is responsible for trending and buzzy food protection,
consisting of guides and other fun things. Prior to joining the Features desk, he was the social media lead for HoustonChronicle.com and homepage manufacturer for Chron.com.