Living well in queer Atlanta starts with eating well, and Q magazine is all about it this week.
Meet Jennifer Karlebach in Q&A. The local lesbian dietician talks healthy eating that isn’t boring, and she provides the perfect intro for our cover feature.
For that, contributing photographer Russ Youngblood finds 10 LGBTQ-ATL chefs and restaurateurs hard at work in a photo essay of which the whole queer village can be proud. I asked each one to offer some insight on their businesses to go with the portraits, so enjoy getting to know them or getting reacquainted.
Beyond food, this edition of Q also has friends, fun and Facebook. Q Voices pays tribute to lost queer souls of the former, and The Q advice column re-exposes the lies of the social media juggernaut in the latter.
In between, the fun comes in the form of a packed Queer Agenda calendar of events and your best looks from recent shindigs in our Q Shots photos.
Like I always say, Q is like Doritios: Eat all you want. We’ll make more. Project Q Atlanta catches you up on local Q News, Q Politics and other items of interest baked fresh daily, and we are here for you on Facebook, Instagram and Twitter.
If you just can’t find what you’re looking for in those places or on these pages, don’t hesitate to write me at [email protected]. Read the full issue online here:
Pick up a new edition of Q each week at queer and LGBTQ-friendly venues around town.
Drag dining at its finest continued at Lips Atlanta on Saturday night with a full lineup of three shows to suit all of LGBTQ Atlanta’s needs. READ MORE »
The Atlanta Dream made a flurry of moves including signing a lesbian point guard and a WNBA All-Star whose relationship with another player hit the headlines in 2015. READ MORE »
As LGBTQ kids, our burgeoning true selves felt elusive, and playing “Which Disney Character Are You?” took on power as an opportunity to dream big. READ MORE »
Several elected officials and leaders across the state – including three LGBTQ city councilmembers – endorsed Curt Thompson in his race to become the next Gwinnett County Commission chair. READ MORE »
East Point is considering an LGBTQ-inclusive nondiscrimination policy but hit some initial resistance from City Council members concerned about its impact. READ MORE »