Democratic Presidential candidate Jason Palmer recently visited New Hampshire and enjoyed lunch at the iconic Red Arrow Diner in Manchester, NH. The visit turned out to be more than a quick stop – it became a friendly exchange with Red Arrow Diner Co-Owner Amanda Wihby.
As Jason Palmer sat down for lunch at Red Arrow Diner, he engaged in meaningful conversation with Amanda Wihby, discussing various topics related to the diner and the challenges our team faces. Palmer comes from a restaurant background himself, so he found it easy to find common ground.
During their chat, Amanda Wihby revealed that Red Arrow Diner has plans to return to 24-hour service for all our locations. Currently, only the Manchester diner operates around the clock. The main obstacle to reopening 24-hours in Concord, Londonderry, and Nashua is finding enough of a reliable workforce to support operations. Amanda expressed hope that a solution could be found, perhaps through the intervention of a forward-thinking politician who can address the workforce challenges faced by businesses like the Red Arrow Diner.
The ever-optimistic Co-Owner George Lawrence has a saying that “If you don’t grow, you don’t go,” a phrase that the Red Arrow Diner team embraces to recognize the importance of progress and adaptability in the restaurant industry.
Not only did Jason Palmer engage in a thoughtful discussion during his visit, but he also indulged in a Red Arrow Diner classic. For his lunch, Palmer ordered a Reuben sandwich with a side of coleslaw, savoring the flavors that have made Red Arrow Diner a beloved spot for locals and presidential candidates alike.
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The Red Arrow Diner does not endorse any candidate. Our goal is to provide a front row seat to politics so that our customers can meet, ask questions, and decide who deserves their vote. We believe in the American Presidential candidate election process, including the freedom for all types of people to announce their candidacy, and we are honored to play a very small part every four years. The responsibility to decide who is worthy belongs to the voters.