Faced with factory direct craft’s demise, the sandwich factory has been reinvented

Faced by factory direct direct crafts demise, sandwich factory is reopening its doors to customers.

The new location is located in the basement of the original building, a converted industrial building that housed a manufacturing plant before the recession hit.

“The building was built in the late ’70s and early ’80s, so there was a lot of machinery,” said the founder of the new shop, Mark Gagliardi.

It took a year to renovate the building and it is still being used to house the factory, where he works.

Gagliardo’s goal is to open the new factory to the public in the spring of 2019.

The building is expected to reopen as soon as the renovations are complete.

Faced with the loss of manufacturing jobs, Gagaliardi says the sandwich industry is struggling.

“I think it’s very sad that this is happening in our country,” he said.

His goal is for the new location to be a viable source of business.

“I want to make sure that people are able to shop and enjoy sandwiches, even if it’s only for a few hours.”

Gagaliardo says that the business model has evolved from being an artisan to an upscale brand, which has made him confident in his business.

He believes that people should shop for sandwiches in the same way they shop for shoes, which are still made in-house.

“[Customers] come to me and say, ‘Oh, my grandmother has been dying to come to my store and get me a sandwich,'” he said, adding that he thinks the brand is poised to grow to the point where it can compete with some of the biggest names in the industry.

Gagliais plan is to have a storefront in each of the surrounding townships.

As part of the business, Gargliardi will continue to produce sandwiches and sell them through his website.

This will allow him to maintain his family business while he prepares for his own retirement.