Iron City Grill closing,  but keeping private events and bar service

Iron City Grill
New brunch at Iron City Grill. (Nathan Watson/Bham Now)

Iron City Grill announced on social media this week that it is closing on Saturday, April 1st after serving pre-show dinners.

According to their statement,  despite the closure of the dining area, the eatery will continue to host private events and offer bar service during concerts and shows at the popular entertainment venue.

Below is the statement published on Instagram:

“We have loved our time with the Iron City Grill, however, we have made the difficult decision to only host private events & offer bar service. Saturday (4/1) will be our final evening serving pre-show dinners.”

Even though the kitchen will be closed, the bar will be open for these events in April:

– 4/5 Red McAdam & Sierra Bryan

– 4/7 Local Colors

– 4/8 Forest Isn’t Dead (JXDN afterparty)

– 4/14 The Yellow Dandies & Golden Shoals

– 4/21 Tyler Tisdal (Wilder Woods afterparty)

– 4/22 Random Mountain Ramblers

– 4/28 Adam Klein w/ Galactic Engineers

What’s Next

Iron City Grill
(Jacob Blankenship / Bham Now)

A wonderful inviting space with great food (my personal favorite is Willum’s Buffalo Cauliflower Bites),  let’s hope the restaurant space by Iron City can reinvent itself. 

Meanwhile, we can still raise a glass to the Iron City Grill during a concert or at a private party.

Tell us your favorite Iron City Grill memory. Mine was watching the U.S. Women ‘s National Soccer Team play in the 2018 World Cup. Tag us at @bhamnow on social media with your favorite story.

Pat Byington
Pat Byington

Longtime conservationist. Former Executive Director at the Alabama Environmental Council and Wild South. Publisher of the Bama Environmental News for more than 18 years. Career highlights include playing an active role in the creation of Alabama's Forever Wild program, Little River Canyon National Preserve, Dugger Mountain Wilderness, preservation of special places throughout the East through the Wilderness Society and the strengthening (making more stringent) the state of Alabama's cancer risk and mercury standards.

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