Every dish, Every Guest, Every time!

Housed in a historic Italianate style building which was constructed in 1875, The Exchange pub + kitchen is owner Ian Hall’s take on a warm and casual neighborhood gastropub.

The Exchange pub + kitchen offers many different dining options and features:

  •  15 seat bar
  • 120 seat dining room
  • 85 seat indoor/outdoor courtyard & patio bar
  • 40 seat private dining space

Executive Chef Joseph Horneman’s rotating seasonal menus consisting of locally sourced products and scratch ingredients are the focus of The Exchange pub + kitchen. Guests will enjoy views of the open kitchen as the chefs showcase their culinary skills.

The bar program is highlighted by American craft breweries with 12 rotating draught selections and 12 by the bottle options. The bar staff creates cocktails made from house-made syrups, bitters and premium spirits. The wine portfolio focuses on smaller boutique wines, giving guests the chance to indulge in something new and exciting. Just as the food menus rotate seasonally so do the beverage menus.

Originally built in 1875 as Shraders Stable and Livery, this building offered a first class stock of buggies, rockaways, hacks, and a magnificent stock of horses. This historic location also housed Hendricks Poultry Company in the 1930s and Double 7 Tire Warehouse in the 1980s.

Having sat vacant for 15 years, the interior of the building was in need of major rehabilitation. Resch Construction, a locally owned construction company, spent over 8 months on the rehab of the space. Re-purposing with original and salvaged materials was the focus of the construction. Dining tables, railings, and the open staircase were created from reclaimed floor joist that were torn down during demo. Salvaged doors and the original wainscoting were used throughout. Soaring 20-foot ceilings highlighted by original steel beam trusses span the length of the building to make up the support system. We hope you take the time to look around at all the architectural elements that make this building what it is today, and appreciate the amount of hard work and energy that was put into bringing this historic building back to life.