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Steam Plant was named by Men’s Journal as one of “the 10 coolest places in America to drink craft beer.” And it’s no wonder. The 1916 building, which operated as a steam plant until 1986, has been a restaurant since 1999.
Spokane has received some love for its burgeoning craft beer scene, as Men’s Journal has included Steam Plant Brewing Company in downtown on the magazine’s new list titled “The 10 Coolest Places to Drink Craft Beer.”
The Washington Water Power Co, announced that it was ready to purchase the property of the bankrupt Spokane Heat, Light and Power Co. – which we know today as the Steam Plant. The plant, with its iconic towers, was built in 1916, but it quickly ran into financial trouble.
Lights for the Steam Plant stacks and other city venues will beam in orange during March to highlight the national Developmental Disability Awareness Month in Spokane, an initiative supported locally by The Arc of Spokane.
The restaurant at one of Spokane’s most iconic properties is reopening after a $4 million renovation – with a new name, new look, new menu and new executive chef.
This summer, Dale Jackson and his co-workers are cleaning the bricks and replacing mortar in the stacks at Steam Plant Square, hundreds of feet above downtown Spokane.
Seattle’s Chastity Belt gets even more personal on its third album, “I Used to Spend So Much Time Alone.” The quartet will play Volume, the Inlander’s music festival, Saturday.
The historic Steam Plant in downtown Spokane will undergo a $1.5 million renovation that will close Stack restaurant and the Steam Plant Brew Pub for part of the summer.
Students from East Valley STEAM Magnet School in Newman Lake will have artwork on display in the downtown Spokane landmark “indefinitely.”
Ten Mt. Spokane High School students nearly missed prom – perhaps deservedly – when they got stuck in an elevator. The group was in the elevator after finishing dinner at Stacks Restaurant at the Steam Plant in downtown Spokane.
Ten Mt. Spokane High School students nearly missed prom – perhaps deservedly – when they got stuck in an elevator.
Downtown Spokane is more colorful this Christmas, with the tall smokestacks at Steam Plant Square glowing green and red and new exterior lights on the Macy’s and Nordstrom stores. They echo the Lincoln Building, which has sported holiday and special event lighting on the top floor since 2007.
You might have noticed a pink glow in Spokane’s skyline Wednesday night. As part of Breast Cancer Awareness Month, the twin smokestacks of the historic Steam Plant in downtown Spokane are being bathed in pink light throughout October to help bring attention to the importance of regular screenings and early detection.
The iconic smoke stacks of Steam Plant Square will glow pink in the month of October for breast cancer awareness. Developer Ron Wells and representatives of Avista, the majority owners of the building, turned on the new LED lighting system and switched the color to pink after Spokane Mayor David Condon read a proclamation in support. Wells told of how his mother died of breast cancer when he was 17.
As part of Breast Cancer Awareness Month, the twin smokestacks of the historic Steam Plant in downtown Spokane are being bathed in pink light throughout October to help bring attention to the importance of regular screenings and early detection.
The teenager who beat a 56-year-old man outside a downtown Spokane restaurant in January received five days of jail time and six months’ probation after pleading guilty to fourth-degree assault, a misdemeanor. The victim, Bruce Palmer, said the sentence is far too lenient given the broken nose and black eyes he received in the fight.
A 17-year-old was arrested after 8 p.m. Monday when he struck a man following an argument outside the Steam Plant restaurant downtown. Police say the random occurrence is an anomaly downtown, where violent crime is dwindling.
Preservation architect Ron Wells dreams of putting an observation deck on top of one of the old Steam Plant stacks that tower 225 feet above downtown Spokane. Based on his history of finishing major restorations across the region, Wells’ dream is believable.