Chef in hotel or restaurant kitchen cooking, only hands.

Being unable to decide which local restaurant to order food from — and do you choose GrubHub, DoorDash, UberEats, or Eat24 to deliver that food? — is a new and distinctly big-city problem. For Americans not living in select neighborhoods of cities like New York City, San Francisco, Chicago, Austin, or Los Angeles, dining is pretty much the same as it’s always been. Many live in areas with few independently owned restaurants, untouched by the spread of options offered within the country’s insulated tech bubbles.

But if Good Uncle has its way, geography won’t be as limiting a factor in determining who has access to freshly prepared, gourmet food and celebrated dishes from famous chefs. Co-founders Wiley Cerilli and Matt Doumar, who recently raised $2.2 million for the venture, want to create a brand that offers a reprieve for the strings of fast casual chains found in many American communities. Good Uncle, which will launch this fall, hopes to spread the (food) wealth by setting up

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Source: Street Fight