BE CAREFUL OF YOUR BUSINESS | Design Studio, Bad Burgers, BP and Wild Bean Cafe open | West Central Daily


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Three close friends who met in Australia opened a burger shop in Orange. Gurkirat Singh, Gurmeet Soni and Ak Goyal, who are so close they call each other brothers, opened Bad Burgers Fish N’ Chips in Alpine Stores last week. However, Mr Singh said it was not his first experience in the hospitality industry and he also owned Indian and Thai restaurant Mad Chef in Summer Street and was also a trained chef. The 22-year-old moved to Australia in 2018 and worked in cafes before opening his own business. He also has a “side gig” working in the mines seven days on and seven days off, giving him time to focus on his businesses. He said Bad Burgers Fish N’ Chips focuses on good quality, good quantity takeout food with good sanitation. The company is open seven days a week but the hours are not fixed, it is currently open from 6 a.m. to 8 p.m. After extensive renovations, including the addition of a Wild Bean Café, the refurbished bp gas station on Summer Street is now open. The company offers an expanded product line as well as barista-made coffee in the cafe. BP says the new service station will operate seven days a week, 24 hours a day and will provide between 12 and 15 jobs for residents. The company says it chose to invest the site in Orange because of its potential for future growth. SLEEK and durable design is at the heart of Nick Reeks’ business, which opened a new chapter on Friday night. NR Design Co opened its office at 104 Adelaide Street with Mr Reeks delighted to use his hometown as his company headquarters. Born and raised in Blayney, Mr. Reeks has a background in design and draftsmanship and is keen to push his limits by providing an alternative to the home building aspirations of mid-west clients. “I think there’s a pretty limited variety of designers and architects to choose from in the mid-west and I feel like a lot of them are pretty similar…so if I can bring another kind of perspective or approach, that would be great,” Mr. Reeks said. “And it’s working so far.” Choosing Blayney as the basis for a high-end design has raised some eyebrows, but Mr. Reeks hopes other companies will follow his lead. “If this is added to the [Blayney] community, that would be great, but otherwise, we’re here anyway,” he said. Mr. Reeks’ family runs a construction business and he was educated at Blayney Public School and Blayney High before starting an internship at Bassman Design in Orange. on building his own house while working as an intern, which allowed him to develop his knowledge and experience. He has now built a following after six years in the industry. Mr. Reeks said his work is not limited to specific materials. “I think we definitely have a design style that we’re trying to steer customers towards. I think it’s quite a textured, quite contemporary style,” he said. Smaller, more sustainable design is also at the heart of the business.” I would like to focus on spaces that are useful to the people who live there,” he said. “So design the whole house, but make the whole space works better for the family who live there. “The struggle over building materials is well documented” but Mr Reeks said he and staff member Tiarna Jackson were working to solve the problem through design . “It definitely affects customers and when they can start building,” he said. “So something we’re trying to do with our designs is to make the overall build and design as simple as possible to make the build flow much faster and easier.” To read more stories, download the Central Western Daily news app from the Apple Store or Google Play. below



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