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Boiler Nine

We are sad to announce that Boiler Nine Bar+ Grill will be closing Saturday, February 23. We are incredibly grateful to the patrons who have supported us over the past few years and hope to see everyone at La Corsha Hospitality Group's other restaurants soon.

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Menus

Menus

Boiler Nine Bar + Grill
BrunchAll DaySweetsDrinks

The Boiler Room Lounge
Drinks + Food

Deck Nine Observatory Bar
Drinks + Food

Hours

Hours

Boiler Nine Bar + Grill
Tuesday to Thursday 4-10 p.m.
Friday and Saturday 11-11 p.m.
Brunch items are available on Friday and Saturday from 11 a.m.-3 p.m.

Boiler Room Lounge
Tuesday through Saturday 5 p.m. to Late

Deck Nine Observatory Bar
Opening March 1st for spring + summer

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  ABOUT BOILER NINE AND THE SEAHOLM POWER PLANT   Boiler Nine is located at 800 West Cesar Chavez, where Walter Seaholm Drive meets West Cesar Chavez.  The historical Seaholm Power Plant’s concrete structure’s art deco styling has made it an Austin icon since 1949. It was originally built as a coal-powered station, but the coal bins were never used due to fuel oil becoming the standard before construction was completed. However, its five Westinghouse turbine generators powered post-war Austin’s growing population and increased demand for electricity for 46 years.  Today, the 110,000 square foot landmark has been revitalized for modern usage of office space and Boiler Nine, which is the only space of the historic structure open to the public. Many original architectural elements have been preserved, thanks to the efforts of those who saw a vision for Seaholm’s future, when similar plants in other cities had long been demolished.

ABOUT BOILER NINE AND THE SEAHOLM POWER PLANT

Boiler Nine is located at 800 West Cesar Chavez, where Walter Seaholm Drive meets West Cesar Chavez.

The historical Seaholm Power Plant’s concrete structure’s art deco styling has made it an Austin icon since 1949. It was originally built as a coal-powered station, but the coal bins were never used due to fuel oil becoming the standard before construction was completed. However, its five Westinghouse turbine generators powered post-war Austin’s growing population and increased demand for electricity for 46 years.

Today, the 110,000 square foot landmark has been revitalized for modern usage of office space and Boiler Nine, which is the only space of the historic structure open to the public. Many original architectural elements have been preserved, thanks to the efforts of those who saw a vision for Seaholm’s future, when similar plants in other cities had long been demolished.

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