Ted’s Montana Grill Launches Meat Delivery Service In Latest Restaurant Pandemic Pivot

Get all-natural bison and beef delivered next Day, 'from the ranch to your doorstep,' with new Butcher Shoppe program.

Ted’s Montana Grill has launched Ted’s Butcher Shoppe, a “convenient way to purchase premium steak cuts and fresh burger grinds for next day delivery,” according to a press release Monday. It’s the latest Atlanta-based restaurant pandemic pivot.

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“While the pandemic continues to impact the meat supply chain, Ted’s remains committed to seeking convenient and safe ways to support its guests, local farmers and ranchers,” George McKerrow, CEO and co-founder of Ted’s Montana Grill, said in the release. “Our Butcher Shoppe is the perfect solution to a nutritious family meal and a flavorful steak dinner with the simple click of a button.”

Ted’s Butcher Shoppe features American bison raised without hormones or steroids and Certified Angus Beef. The aged steaks are hand-cut to order and the meat is ground twice daily before safely packaging to arrive fresh, never frozen.

Guests nationwide can purchase from a variety of options including the Delmonico Ribeye, Ted’s Filet, New York Strip, Ground Beef, or Ground Bison, complete with Ted’s proprietary seasoning.

“Our all-natural bison are raised at ranches throughout the American West,” McKerrow said. “When you enjoy a flavorful steak or a juicy burger from our Butcher Shoppe, you know just where it came from and why it tastes so much better.”

Earlier this year Ted’s shuttered two of its Atlanta-area restaurants. McKerrow at the time told What Now Atlanta that it weren’t for COVID-19, these locations would have finished out their short-term leases. The chain has an outpost opening soon in the Westside Village.

Caleb J. Spivak

Caleb J. Spivak

Caleb J. Spivak

Caleb J. Spivak

3 Responses

    1. Evergreen menu perfectly illustrates the economic dilemma of modern eating. You can get a wholesome organic loaf of real bread for $9, or you can get a crap loaf of supermarket bread for $2.
      Since eating local, organic foods crafted by artisans earning living wages would bankrupt most people, it’s great that we have options. It’s also discomforting that the way to live economically is, basically, to eat (processed) shit.

      1. I don’t disagree.
        When we drive past Evergreen on Sundays, there’s a line outside. So somebody’s buying it.
        I only eat a bit of red meat when we eat restaurant food– I never cook it.
        But if someone’s going to spend the money on Ted’s, they could just as easily spend some money at a local butcher. Not that you’re likely to find Bison at the corner butcher.
        Food is one of the things that I will spend a little extra on, because it’s so important.
        I make 90% of my meals from scratch using organic ingredients– mostly vegetarian.

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