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Cineworld reports slower than expected recovery with admissions below expectations

CineworldCineworld Group, which operates 747 cinema sites and 9,139 screens globally, has reported a slower than expected recovery in the first half of the year and admissions remain below expectations.
It stressed the group continues to welcome cinema-goers around the world despite filing for Chapter 11 bankruptcy in the United States earlier this month. Group revenue increased 417% to $1,515m for the six months ended 30 June 2022 compared with $292.8m the previous year reflects the uninterrupted operation of our cinemas across all territories. UK and Ireland revenue was up 468% to $266.8m (2021: $47.0m).
Group adjusted Ebitda stood at $364.2m (2021: loss of $21.1m) due to operating profit of $57.3m excluding depreciation and amortisation of $270.6m, impairments of $66.3m and other exceptional and adjusting income totalling $30.0m (net). It reported a pre-tax loss of $364.2m (2021: loss of $576.4m. UK and Ireland admissions were up to 15.9 million (2021: 2.6 million).
The company stated: “The group’s results have been positively impacted by the easing of all remaining covid restrictions in the first quarter of 2022. At the same time, cash burn of $144.9m (first half 2021: $271.0m) reflects the slower-than-expected recovery in the first half of 2022. The group has reviewed and revised down its short and medium-term cinema admission forecasts. The review was prompted by the slower-than-expected recovery being experienced in 2022 combined with external forecasts indicating a lower volume of theatrical releases in 2023 and 2024. Third-quarter admissions have been below expectations.
The fourth quarter is anticipated to be stronger, supported by the scheduled release of Black Adam, Black Panther: Wakanda Forever, Avatar: The Way of Water and other blockbuster films. Cinema admissions in both FY23 and FY24 are expected to remain below pre-pandemic levels.”
Alicja Kornasiewicz, chair of Cineworld Group, said: “Despite the gradual easing of covid-19 restrictions and the group’s improved performance, particularly over the second quarter of the half-year period, the lingering impact of the covid-19 pandemic contributed to us continuing to face pressures, particularly in relation to our balance sheet and liquidity position.
This led us to initiate a Chapter 11 restructuring process in the US that aims to create a more effective business and strengthened capital structure to better position Cineworld for the future. I would like to thank all our leadership team and colleagues for their efforts in continuing to provide our customers with the best cinematic experience possible.”
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ParkdeanParkdean Resorts, Britain’s biggest holiday park operator, has said that 2021 was a year of “significant progress” for the business and is well placed in a “growing and resilient staycation market that will benefit from high demand next year”.
The company, which owns and operates 66 holiday parks on 3,500 acres of land in prime staycation locations across the UK, reported revenues up from £348.4m to £537.4m with adjusted Ebitda up from £58.1m to £144.7m in the year to 31 December 2021. It invested £80m over the year, which it has increased to £110m during its current financial year.
This included investment in its “Park of the Future” programme, to improve food and beverage offering, facilities, kids’ activities and accommodation across selected “Springboard” parks. It also developed three existing parks in 2021, and the business said it has plans to develop 36 additional parks in a similar way. It said its investment in its website resulted in a sales channel shift towards direct on-line bookings which now generate more than 85% of our holiday sales. Online revenues for the business have increased by 90% since 2019.
The business said it was its intention to build more than 3,000 new pitches across its existing estate landbank of 3,900 pitches. In line with its footprint expansion strategy, the company acquired a 31.14-acre site with planning permission for 260 pitches, adjacent to its Southview park in Skegness.
Steve Richards, chief executive of Parkdean Resorts, said: “2021 was a year of significant progress, in which we saw high returns on the capital investment we made in the quality of our accommodation and park facilities, whilst further digitalising our customer journey, resulting in 85% of our revenues now being booked online, and with 83% of guests voting us great value for money and 78% stating they would return. We have just traded through a very busy summer period in which our parks were full and looking ahead Parkdean Resorts is well placed in a growing and resilient staycation market that will benefit from high demand next year, but of course the business is not immune from the current macro pressures of inflation and the cost-of-living crisis that our customers face.”

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McDonald’s UK has reported like-for-like sales in 2022 are up on last year as the business reported turnover exceeded pre-pandemic levels. Turnover increased to £1,500,141,000 compared with £970,266,000 the year before. The figure also exceeded the £1,402,777,000 reported in 2019 – the last full year before the pandemic. Turnover from owned restaurants was £688,277,000 (2021: £434,954,000) with £811,864,000 (2021: £535,312,000) generated from services provided to franchise outlets. The business saw a pre-tax profit of £163,295,000 compared with a loss of £23,350,000 the previous year (2019: profit of £405,994,000). The accounts also revealed the business paid £29,150,000 to buy out the remaining stake in its 50/50 joint venture with Appt Corporation, which was its largest UK franchisee, in March this year. The business, owned by Atul Pathak, was founded in 2003 and operated 43 sites, which stretch from north to west London as well as into Berkshire. Latest accounts available for Appt Corporation show the business turned over £97,204,000 in 2020 with Ebitda of £8,490,000 and pre-tax profit of £2,136,914. McDonald’s UK stated: “Like-for-like sales in 2022 have so far grown since 2021 due to the strength of the brand and the success of delivery and drive-thru services. Consumer behaviour impacts the group’s turnover and the variability of commodity prices and other costs impacts profitability. The group’s gross profit has increased to £800m (2020: £331m) and it made an operating profit of £141m (2020: operating loss of £32m). The high street estate continues to be impacted by declining retail footfall, but we have mitigated this risk through investment in the customer experience across our estate, including our high street stores, drive-thru stores and home delivery platform. Drive-thru stores and delivery performed well throughout 2021. The group gained control of Appt Corporation on 1 September 2021, a company previously treated as a joint venture. On 4 March 2022 the group acquired the remaining 50% of the issued shares in Appt Corporation.” A dividend of £325m was paid. (2020: zero). The highest paid director received remuneration of £885,000 (2021: £527,000). The business operates about 1,350 restaurants in the UK and Ireland.

Burger King at Athens International airportBurger King UK has begun the roll out of its fledgling “urban box-style” format, and chief executive Alasdair Murdoch told Propel it could look to open “ten-20 a year across the whole system”. The business, which is eyeing an additional 200 restaurants in the UK over the next four years, launched a trial of the new smaller concept earlier this year in Norwich, and has opened a second site under the format in Sutton, on a former bank, this week. Propel revealed last year the brand planned to launch the new format site in Norwich’s Brigg Street, featuring less than ten covers. The brand is looking to open 800 to 1,200 square-foot sites under the format, which will have a rent of sub-£50,000 and provide a strong delivery sales mix. It is thought it will focus on secondary high street locations as it looks to fill in geographical gaps in its current nationwide estate. Murdoch said: “Norwich is trading above expectations, and we have high hopes here (Sutton) too. I would guess we will open ten-20 of these a year across the whole system.” Murdoch said the brand was also beginning to open in, “what was traditionally casual dining slots on retail and leisure parks”. As an example of this, it recently opened in Whiteleys shopping centre in Fareham, on a former PizzaExpress. Murdoch told Propel last month: “We were seen as a tired, old, irrelevant brand, but we’ve remodelled a lot and improved that kind of perception, which will also allow us to unlock a load of growth. I said about opening 50 sites a year, which we are, but we think there’s a lot more opportunity out there, with clear headroom for site growth.”

Mike Harrington and Lee Godwin, who have been part of the senior operations team at London bar group Barworks since 2015, are to leave the company today (Friday, 30 September) to launch their own pub business, Breaking Glass Bars. While there are no firm sites in the pipeline as yet, the duo plan to establish core sites in London, before looking outside the capital to expand and are actively looking for properties. With investment, they plan to grow the group to ten-plus outlets within five years. While the business intends to concentrate on east London to begin with, Godwin told Propel it was open to opportunities across the capital, “providing the site is right”. Breaking Glass Bars plans to focus on “modern interpretations on the traditional British pub using our combined experience to provide outstanding service, the best in quality and provenance in an accessible and relaxed environment”. Harrington has been part of the operations team since 2013, becoming head of operations in 2015, and then operations director in 2017. Godwin has been senior operations manager since 2015, and together they oversaw the expansion of the group from six sites to a peak of 19, before the business sold 13 venues to Urban Pubs & Bars in December 2021. Throughout that time, they drove the company’s ethos, systems, products and offer and oversaw a culture that recruited all general managers from within the company thanks to a successful career development programme. Barworks managing director Marc Francis-Baum will be taking on operational responsibilities while Barworks expands with three new sites in the pipeline.

CreamsDessert parlour operator Creams has partnered with Tesco, which will see it opening in two of the supermarket group’s stores. The first cafe to open will be in Tesco Extra, Streatham, south London, in November, with another to be confirmed shortly. The Creams site in the Tesco Extra in Streatham High Road will accommodate up to 58 covers within a 214 square-metre space. It will feature a gelato counter dispensing 24 flavours as well as milkshakes, waffles, crepes, sundaes and cookie dough. The site will also offer Creams’ exclusive blend of coffee, ground and roasted in the UK, served alongside its custom-made cakes and doughnuts. Othman Shoukat, managing director of Creams, said: “This agreement signals a significant moment for Creams, as we look to further grow our 100-restaurant estate and this exciting partnership is an opportunity for us to extend our reach while reaffirming our position as the UK’s favourite dessert restaurant brand.”

ChaiiwalaStreet food cafe franchise Chaiiwala, which earlier this month unveiled ambitious plans to open hundreds of new UK outlets and expand internationally, is set to open its first drive-thru site, Propel understands. Chaiiwala is set to open the new site, which is believed will be near Watford, in partnership with the EG Group, the owner of Leon. Chaiiwala co-founder Sohail Ali said the drive-thru site would be “our first of many drive-thru format [sites] with our partners EG Group”. The brand recently opened its 64th site in the UK, in London’s Kilburn, its fourth opening this month. Chaiiwala has committed to opening 60 new premises next year and intends to create 500 UK outlets overall. The business said it is also looking to expand into the US, Canada, the Middle East and Europe after experiencing a period of rapid growth. To facilitate its expansion plans, Chaiiwala recently named Abdul Piranie and Simon Hooper as its new chief financial officer and international business director respectively. Chaiiwala started in Delhi in 1927 before branching out into the UK with an opening in Leicester four years ago and spreading rapidly through a franchise model.

The Big Table GroupAlan Morgan, chief executive of the Big Table Group, has told Propel there is scope for some of its existing sites to be converted to Banana Trees as it looks to expand the fast-casual pan-Asian brand across the UK. Big Table Group – the operator of Las Iguanas, Bella Italia and Café Rouge – announced on Wednesday (28 September) it had acquired the nine-strong Banana Tree brand for an undisclosed sum, with Anne Chow continuing to lead the brand as managing director. And Morgan said Big Table Group would be open to doing similar deals. He added: “Banana Tree’s pan-Asian proposition fits in perfectly with our strategy and adds an exciting and fast-growing culinary category to Big Table Group’s existing portfolio of restaurant brands. Our main priority is focused on welcoming and supporting Anne and her team to ensure a smooth transition for them into Big Table Group. We have brought the business into Big Table Group because we know there are opportunities to support the Banana Tree brand to grow into new locations across the UK. As well as new site opportunities, we are confident there will be scope for a few restaurants in the existing Big Table Group portfolio to be converted to the Banana Tree brand. We operate and review every site on the basis of ensuring we always have the right offer in the right location, something we have successfully done in the past and will continue doing. Adding additional brands to our portfolio through new creation and acquisition is one of our three main avenues for growth, so we would absolutely review any other opportunities that arise.” Founded more than 30 years ago by William Chow, Banana Tree started as a single site in London’s Maida Vale and currently operates six sites in the capital along with restaurants in Chelmsford, Milton Keynes and Oxford.

Jonathan Neame, chief executive of Kent brewer and retailer Shepherd Neame, has told Propel he believes consumer demand for going out will stay strong despite rising cost pressures on households – as long as the jobs market does not collapse. Speaking following the company’s interim results, Neame said labour market pressures on the sector appear to be receding, but inflation pressures are causing major concerns. He added: “In the short-term, with the support people are now receiving with their energy bills, which I think has been their major concern over the past few months, I think the demand for going out, in particular to pubs, which on the whole offer good value for money, will continue. The issue will be if people are not in work, and this is why businesses need further support from the government to deal with rising costs and inflation. If companies have to start making redundancies, then that’s the big worry. At the moment it’s different from 1991, when interest rates were rising because unemployment was high. At the moment people are staying in work and a lot have also received pay rises to help cope with the increase in bills, and hopefully that’s enough to encourage them to keep coming out and spending.” Neame said the group’s pubs were seeing further softening of trading in the early part of the week but weekends “were holding up well”. He added people appeared to be coming out earlier. Recruitment challenges remained in the business – particularly in kitchens – Neame said, but there had been an improvement in the situation in recent months, and he was confident in its pubs having adequate staff for the busy festive period. He added the business would look at further acquisitions but “sets the bar pretty high”. The three pubs in Essex and Urban Reef bar in Bournemouth that were acquired in the summer were “performing as hoped”. He added: “We’ve got a strong balance sheet, debt is down to 2018 levels, we’re paying a dividend again and we’re buying pubs again. We recognise there’s challenges ahead but it’s good to be putting a peg in the ground.” Shepherd Neame reported turnover increased to £151.6m for the year ending 25 June 2022 compared with £86.9m the previous year. The business had underlying pre-tax profit of £5.8m compared with a loss of £8.2m the year before. Ebitda rose significantly to £23.4m (2021: £7.7m). Total retail like-for-like sales were down 8% versus 2019 but up 130% versus 2021.

Richard CaringCaprice Holdings, owned by sector investor Richard Caring (pictured), has reported turnover increased 53% to £43,386,000 for the year ending 2 January 2022, compared with £27,548,000 the year before, “driven by the reopening of all restaurants and Annabel’s members’ club following their closures in the prior period for more than 21 weeks due to covid-19 restrictions”. However, this remained below the £60,726,000 reported in the last full year before the pandemic. Adjusted Ebitda was down to £1,714,000 from £3,559,000 (2019: £9,398,000). Pre-tax losses increased to £2,736,000 from £2,220,000 the previous year. (2019: profit of £19,683,000). The company stated: “The covid-19 pandemic caused further business interruption in 2021, with restaurants forced to close early in the year and further restrictions impacting trade until May 2021. Upon reopening outdoor dining at a number of restaurants in April 2021 followed by full reopening of the whole estate in May 2021, trading was very strong with consumer confidence returning rapidly. The closure of our restaurants has required us to reduce our variable costs and fixed costs, where possible, to offset the impacts of these closures. A key fixed cost that we were able to reduce was rent, as a result of continued negotiations with landlords to obtain rent concessions for the closure period. The closures also had an impact on our employees, though we have been able to leverage financial assistance through government support schemes such as the Coronavirus Job Retention Scheme (CJRS). Despite the challenges relating to covid-19, the directors and management believe the business is well positioned to be able to navigate through the impact of covid-19 due to its available cash arid working capital position, its ability to manage its costs, and the strength and flexibility of its customer proposition.” After the year-end, three restaurant groups under the control of Caring, including Caprice Holdings, refinanced their lending facility with HSBC with an amortising loan of £120m and a two-year revolving credit facility of £70m. During the period, the company received £2,797,000 (2021: £5,122,000) through the CJRS. Directors emoluments totalled £151,000 (2021: £395,000. Staff numbers were 577 (2021: 924). No dividend was paid (2021: zero).

Kwasi KwartengLeaders of sector trade bodies have written to the chancellor following the “mini-Budget”, highlighting the urgent need for further support to safeguard hospitality businesses. In the letter to Kwasi Kwarteng (pictured), representatives from across the industry thanked him for his support via the business energy price guarantee. They also recognised the positive approach he plans to take to reduce the huge burden of excessive business regulations and welcomed the freeze to alcohol duties. However, they warned these measures were simply not enough to safeguard the future of the sector – with the combination of pandemic debts, minimal cash reserves, ongoing staffing issues and escalating inflationary costs, all against a backdrop of the cost-of-living crisis, having a devastating impact. The industry leaders again called for an immediate reduction in the headline rate of VAT for hospitality on all food and drink sales, and a cancellation of business rates for the remainder of this financial year. In a joint statement, they said: “Targeted support for hospitality businesses at the heart of their communities in villages, towns, cities and high streets across the UK will now be critical to ensure they can play a key role in the government’s growth and levelling up agenda. We need a plan for wide-ranging support that is in place for more than six months, allowing these businesses time to plan for their futures. The current uncertainty facing hospitality businesses is a huge barrier to growth and the immediate support we are calling for will give many the breathing space they need to ensure their survival past this winter.”

Britain’s consumers have switched from pick-up food takeaways to third-party deliveries, continuing the habits they picked up during covid-19 lockdowns, the latest CGA Hospitality at Home Tracker has revealed. The monthly report showed delivery sales at managed restaurant, pub and bar groups in August 2022 were 13% higher than in August 2021. By contrast, takeaway and click-and-collect sales were 25% down from a year ago. Compared with August 2019 – the last comparable month before the covid-19 pandemic – delivery sales were 263% higher – more than five times the growth of 49% for takeaways. Deliveries accounted for almost 15p in every pound spent with managed groups offering delivery in August 2022, while takeaways attracted only 7p. The tracker showed how total at-home sales have fallen since covid restrictions ended, but remain much higher than pre-pandemic levels. Combined delivery and takeaway sales in August 2022 were 8% down on August 2021 – the tenth month of year-on-year decline in a row – but 102% ahead of August 2019. Karl Chessell, CGA’s business unit director – hospitality operators and food, EMEA, said: “Restaurant closures and covid concerns led many consumers to order in food and drink instead of going out in 2020 and 2021, and while restrictions have ended, it is clear delivery habits are here to stay.”

We Are Bar Group, the London bar operator, has been placed into administration, Propel has learned. Propel revealed earlier this month that an accelerated sales process has been begun for the seven-strong City of London business, which operates the Jamies wine bars brand. The business was working with Axia Valuation Services on its options under the heading Project Manhattan. We Are Bar Group operates the Jamies in Adam’s Court, St Mary At Hill, Tudor Street and in Ludgate Hill, plus Number 25 in Birchin Lane, The Bolthole in Suffolk Lane and Willy’s Wine Bar in Fenchurch Street. Andrew Andronikou and Michael Kiely, both of Quantuma Advisory, have now been appointed joint administrators of the business. At the start of last year, We Are Bar Group had its company voluntary arrangement proposals approved by the majority of its creditors. In March 2019, Ian Banks left his position as chief executive after chairman Simon Vardigans took full control of the company. Vardigans brought in the Roger Payne-led Enhanced Hospitality to help manage the group’s venues and is understood to have injected a substantial amount of cash into the business. It is thought a pre-pack administration might be one of the options explored.

Boxpark, the hospitality and leisure operator, is to open its sixth site – and first outside the capital for its eponymous brand – in Liverpool. Boxpark has agreed a 15-year lease with Terracotta Asset Management for The Canning Hall site in the south of the city centre, which sits within the Baltic Triangle district, forming part of the Cains Brewery Village estate. Built in the 1980s, the tall portal frame warehouse building will be transformed into a food and entertainment destination, featuring a large internal space with units set over the ground floor, a small internal mezzanine, and an external terrace. Spanning 16,000 square foot and holding 400 internal covers plus 200 external covers, the proposals for Boxpark Liverpool will include around ten kitchen units and three internal bars with additional external bars. Set to open in late 2023, Boxpark Liverpool will join its counterparts in London’s Shoreditch, Croydon and Wembley. Earlier this year, Boxpark announced the roll-out of its sibling premium food and beverage concept, BoxHall, with sites opening in Bristol and London’s Liverpool Street next year. Boxpark Liverpool forms part of the group’s national expansion plans following investment from private equity firm LDC last year. Boxpark chief executive Simon Champion said: “Our team has searched extensively for sites in Liverpool since 2016, having considered multiple locations across the city. As a dynamic and fast-growing business, we hope Boxpark will be an exciting addition to Liverpool’s buzzing food and drink scene, offering an all-day food and entertainment destination.”

Jon Lake, managing director of ChopstixJon Lake (pictured), managing director of fast-growing quick service restaurant brand Chopstix, has said clear demand for the brand in Wales has given the business real impetus to identify additional locations across the country. The circa 80-strong business opened its fifth site in Wales this week, in Cwmbran. The new restaurant located in North Walk represents the next step in a busy period of expansion in Wales for Chopstix, having already unveiled its St David’s shopping centre site in Cardiff last month, and with plans to significantly increase its footprint in North Wales over the next 12 months. Lake said: “We’re well aware of the popularity of Chopstix in Wales, as the impressively strong sales data and customer feedback across existing sites has guided our growth strategy throughout the region, but nothing beats seeing queues of expectant diners on opening day. The clear demand for the brand in Wales has given us real impetus to identify additional locations across the country. The next step will be to expand into North Wales through a mix of company operated a

Lina StoresDelicatessen brand Lina Stores is set to open a site in Clapham’s The Pavement. Propel has learned the business will take over the former St Clair restaurant site at 22 The Pavement. Lina Stores had previously been linked to the nearby ex-The Dairy site. A Lina Stores spokesperson told Propel: “Since the pandemic we have made more and more regular deliveries of our delicatessen staples and in particular handmade pasta to the Clapham neighbourhood. We are delighted to finally find the perfect home to enable us to serve our loyal customers on a more regular basis. We have some exciting plans for this location, which is due to open in 2023.” As revealed by Propel last year, the White Rabbit Projects-backed company took over the former Sourced Markets site in Wigmore Street, for its latest opening this summer. Lina Stores, which opened its first site outside the UK in Tokyo last summer, currently operates restaurants in London’s Soho and King’s Cross as well as its original delicatessen in Brewer Street. Jake Bernstone, of Stonebrook London, acted on the Clapham deal.

Night out general viewThe Night Time Industries Association (NTIA) has accused the government of marginalising independent and night-time economy businesses. It said while trade associations battle for support now and in the next Budget, representation is leaning towards the exclusion of certain businesses across the sector, marginalising true independents. It is now urging the government to consider an inclusive support package, easing the frustrations and challenges for independent businesses across the sector. Michael Kill, chief executive of the NTIA, said: “We fear independent hospitality and night-time economy businesses are being frozen out of future support – as was the case during the pandemic, with VAT cuts only aligned to food, soft drink and accommodation. At that time, wet-led businesses were marginalised by the government, and we fear they will continue to be, while the predominance of representation in government is influenced by wealthy corporations and the trade associations that back them. It’s about time the true night-time economy and hospitality sector made up of independents, predominantly small medium enterprise businesses, are heard and considered by the government. We will only have true parity when the VAT cuts and targeted financial relief are inclusive and beneficial to all businesses across the sector, not exclusive to certain types of business. Under the current cost constraints, a huge proportion of the hospitality and night-time economy businesses will be lost in the coming weeks and months, leaving many to become an opportunity for cheap acquisition by corporations with financial scope to expand their empires. We must fight for fair and inclusive support for all within the government.”

BrewDog ChilledScottish brewer and retailer BrewDog has secured its first franchise location in the US, which is due to open in mid-2023. The pub, situated in the RiNo neighbourhood of Denver, Colorado, comes via a partnership between BrewDog USA and HopDragon Holdings. Founder of HopDragon Holdings, Juan Carlos Mondragón, said he was organically drawn to BrewDog as the next expansion of his hospitality portfolio following family trips to BrewDog’s flagship brewery in Scotland. Mondragón, who has also previously been a McDonald’s franchisee in Mexico, added the new pub will be the first of three Denver locations to open over the next four years. Mondragón said: “Ever since we first tried BrewDog beer in Scotland, we’ve been so impressed by the product and the brand. BrewDog beer is delicious, consistent and representative of deeper values, like bold ideas and sustainability, which are important both to our family and our Coloradan neighbours.” BrewDog USA chief executive Jason Block added: “We are thrilled to welcome HopDragon Holdings and Denver, Colorado, to the BrewDog USA family. Juan Carlos, his family and their city align perfectly with our brand’s three foundational pillars of people, planet and beer, and we are looking forward to their contributions to these initiatives as they welcome each new location in Denver over the coming years.” Speaking at the Propel Multi-Club Conference, BrewDog president and chief operating officer, David McDowall, said the company has a growing franchise business internationally “that we’re really excited about, and that’s going to be a big part of what happens in 2023-24 as well”. Its forthcoming opening in Las Vegas, which will cover 30,000 square feet once completed, will also form a key part of the company’s overseas expansion plans, which will be ramped up over the next few years. Closer to home, there will also be an expansion of BrewDog’s partnership with Red True Barbecue, which launched in 2019 and now operates out of four BrewDog bars. McDowall said the most recent opening, in Hull, is “trading its socks off”.

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