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According to the CBJ ordinance, all dogs over six months old and residing in Juneau for more than 30 days must be registered each year by Jan.
Juneau Animal Rescue, the group contracted with CBJ to provide animal control services, manages the registration process. Until , the organization was known as the Gastineau Humane Society.
They have been promoting local animal welfare since This photo shows a Juneau dog license. The deadline to register dogs with Juneau Animal Rescue, which provides animal control services for the capital city is fast approaching.
According to Blakenship, unregistered dogs likely result from a misunderstanding of the registration process. Late fees are assessed for dogs registered after March Roll over, Rex and Fido, the most popular dog names in Juneau have more place-based flavor.
Regional references are common when local owners name their dogs, said Samantha Blankenship, executive director of Juneau Animal Rescue.
Popular monikers include Taku, Juneau and Kodiak. Alaskan husky mixes are among the most common types of dogs registered in Juneau.
Nationally, Labrador retrievers, German shepherd dogs and golden retrievers were the three most common breeds in both and , according to the American Kennel Club.
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This report contains public information from law enforcement and public safety agencies. There's no question that Dick Portillo worked his butt off to build a billion dollar company and truly earned the American dream.
I suspect he left a few bodies in his wake as well. The boo I read this book in one sitting, in a matter of about two and a half hours.
The book is a memoir, and is perhaps a bit more sentimental and self-praising for that reason. But I wanted to know more about the chocolate cake -- while we now know it was his daughter in law's recipe, how did they get from a family dessert, to a must have menu item?
Or the ribs I love the ribs -- who came up with that item and why? In some respects, the book comes up short in how Portillo describes the service in his restaurants and what I've experienced.
While I'm certainly a fan, the service is not as good as he would have you believe and I have experienced a number of bad experiences over the past couple decades.
And ultimately, how did Portillo's really thrive while many competitors stayed right where they were? He gives a nod to several that have been around as long as, or longer than, Portillo's, but never got beyond the first restaurant.
Was it solely his dedication and hard work or was there something else at work? One annoyance in the book were several proofreading errors.
With the demise of good editing, I guess this is understandable, but it always bugs me. At one point, he describes a small apartment that they had early on and a sentence says "closest" instead of "closet" when talking about having to remove a door to make room for his son's bed.
A second annoyance is repetition. He retells the same stories several times or uses the same references multiple times -- the number of hot dogs sold or beef sold.
It felt like the book was being stretched to fit the pages that were commissioned. Otherwise, it did hold my attention and I got some insights, but it left me wanting more -- kind of like Portillo's chocolate cake.
View all 4 comments. Jan 15, Keenan Johnston rated it liked it. I was excited to read this book given the place Portillos holds in my heart.
It made me reflect on how I have perceived Portillos to be a special brand, but never put thought into what made it special versus so many other fast casual restaurants.
The story of Dick Portillos rise from a 6x12 trailer to his billion dollar sale of the company is remarkable.
A story of hard work and sacrifice, and unrelenting commitment to quality and service. The part about the early years and how we was able to co I was excited to read this book given the place Portillos holds in my heart.
The part about the early years and how we was able to competitively differentiate were outstanding. I also enjoyed his acknowledgement that he made many sacrifices and while he achieved business success, it came at the expense of spending time with his family.
However the overall book was disapointing. There is a lot of repitition of stories and themes to the point where I was having deja vu.
I also couldn't help but feel annoyed at Dick Portillos arrogance. On one hand, his arrogance is earned and he built a great business.
On the other, his success is obvious and for that reason the tactic of humility would have been more powerful. View 2 comments. Dec 27, Kelly added it Shelves: read-in , non-fiction.
An interesting look behind a successful and iconic Chicago restaurant. Don't go in for the writing -- it's repetitive and uninspiring -- but instead, enjoy the story of a man who grew up with nothing and made a successful business.
I wish there'd been more Portillo's facts. Skimmable for those interested. It's not a heavy investment read.
Dec 20, Glen rated it it was ok. Love the food but this book needed an editor. I was so looking forward to this book when it was listed.
I just could not take the repetition, repetition etc. There was a good story here but I gave up. Nov 21, Mike rated it it was amazing Shelves: autobiography , local-celebrity-chicago.
Anyone from the Chicagoland area and more recent from Phoenix as well as Southern California and Florida , you might be familiar with Portillo's, a fast casual, one of a kind restaurant.
In reading the book, you get a feel of how the employees are trained not only on how to make the vari Anyone from the Chicagoland area and more recent from Phoenix as well as Southern California and Florida , you might be familiar with Portillo's, a fast casual, one of a kind restaurant.
In reading the book, you get a feel of how the employees are trained not only on how to make the various menu items, but also how they should offer the customers an experience that will make them want to come back again and again.
And he tells of his adventures outside of building his restaurant empire and also how he sold it and went into business and other pursuits. A great read on an icon of Chicago.
Jan 28, Steve rated it did not like it. Three generations of our family are huge Portillo's fans. So when I received this book as a Christmas present, I looked forward to learning more about the big picture of this successful restaurant chain.
What I got was awful - his co-author and editor must not have had much input as the book is poorly written including many grammatical and spelling errors , repetitive over and over and over again , and nothing more than the tale of a narcissist.
It was very frustrating to read the same anecdot Three generations of our family are huge Portillo's fans.
It was very frustrating to read the same anecdotes over and over using almost identical language each time. I would roll my eyes at least once a chapter - I had just read that just a few pages earlier.
It was like they needed to get to pages to fill a book, so be repetitive. And Dick needs to talk to his new owners as they are not fulfilling his desire to maintain the basics of his strategy that he pounded into the reader.
Even the pictures in the book left me wanting - come on, a picture of his Gulfstream jet! May 01, Bill Krieger rated it liked it.
Headline: Portillo's success story is amazing and inspirational. First, Portillo's restaurants do offer a better product and experience than any other fast food place.
The grub is great, and the attitude of Portillo employees stands out. They care. They are engaged. They are fast.
And they rarely make mistakes. The Portillo secret here: training and investing in people. So cool. I love the place and all, but I still can't get my head around Dick Portillo building a billion dollar business with no franchising and locating almost all his restaurants in Illinois.
Dick Portillo is a fantastic entrepreneur and an inspiration. QOTD I have learned that being an entrepreneur can take a toll on you.
It is a roller coaster of emotions. Some decisions are successes, some are failures. Sometimes you feel powerful, and other times you feel like a decision has been a huge waste because of the money involved — finances, cash flow, staffing issues.
Together, business can be a big risk. Being an entrepreneur can put your mind in a lot of dangers. I truly believe that.
He loves what he does and works hard every day. As the business grew over the years, the Portillo philosophy crystallized into 4 components: Quality, Service, Attitude, and Cleanliness.
He loves competing and recognizes that he is living the America Dream. Dick Portillo is a great role model! The book should be better.
Dick Portillo's co-author didn't do him many favors. Everything is plain as paste. The continuity between chapters is almost non-existent, as some stories are repeated multiple times.
I'll give him this: it does feel like Dick Portillo telling his story. I wish there were more personal details in there. A good read.
Jan 05, Scott Sachse rated it it was amazing. This highly personal account tells it like it is, leaving no doubt about the blood, guts and passion required to succeed in this most challenging of industries.
Feb 09, Trudy rated it it was ok. I only gave this book two stars because I love the food.