New York – April 10 2014

EuroCircle’s Bloomin’ Spring Rooftop Party @ The Empire Hotel Rooftop.
No Cover when you say “EuroCircle” at the door

Join us for a fun night out as we welcome spring at this hot rooftop with great food and drinks. We will have an awesome DJ spinning tunes for us throughout the night so put on your dancing shoes.
There will be $10 Eurotini’s throughout the night.

For those that want to dress up, dress up as your favorite Mad Men Character – this is optional and not required.

Your Hosts:

Ximena Ojeda and Keith Widyolar – Ximena Ojeda is a former classical ballerina whose personal presence and style sense have made her a popular persona in New York City’s cultural arena. Ximena is the founder and Executive Director of New York Latin Culture, New York’s guide to world-class culture in Manhattan with an Italian, French, Spanish, Portuguese or Latin American heritage. New York Latin Culture –

Hariett Kulmala, Nina Kulmala – Arctic Circle – Finns of NYC https://www.facebook…124831687541899
The group’s goal is to bring together the various Finnish groups, organizations and people that reside in NY with similar interests.

Sherry Kumar (a.k.a. Megan Draper), began as a member of SDCP’s typing pool, and rose from receptionist to Don Draper’s personal secretary, ultimately becoming his sexy wife. Sherry is originally from Serbia (the France of the Balkans) and is multi-lingual and multi-talented. She originally wanted to be an actress, but gave up her dream to join Don Draper’s typing pool.

We hope you will join us for this fun night out!


Alexandra and the EuroCircle New York Team
aspirer (at) eurocircle (dot) com

About the Empire Rooftop

Located on the 12th floor of our distinctive New York City luxury hotel, The Empire Rooftop Bar & Lounge offers magnificent views of Lincoln Center as well as the Broadway & Columbus Avenue gateway to Manhattan’s Upper West Side

Thomas Gratz: An Austrian IT Entrepreneur Considers Living in the USA vs. in Linz

Thomas, could you tell us a short story of your life i.e where are you from, what’s your educational background, what do you do now and where?

I was born in raised in Linz, the capital of a state called Upper Austria in Austria. When I was a boy around 13 I discovered my interest (not to say “love”) to computers, computer games and programming – and of course girls, but that’s another story. So with the age of 15 I decided to visit a school dedicated to education in the area of computer programming. When I was 16 I founded my own “one-man-business” and offered custom programming to companies in my home town. Later on – while always working full time or more – I finished university with a master in business administration and informatics.

I have two kids, Lea 13 years and Hannah 11 years old. They also live in Linz with their mother. Today I run my programming business with 17 employees and 2 other partners. We founded the company (dataformers GmbH, GmbH = “Ltd.”) in 2009. I am the CEO of the company.

You are planning to check out the USA in April and May. Why and where do you plan to do that?

From April 1st to April 30th I am in Miami Beach. Austria is a rather cold country, so I try to escape a bit and enjoy the mild temperatures in South Miami. This area might also be a place to stay for good so it is definitely a spot to check out businesswise. Then, from April 30th to May 7th we will be in Austin. I read Austin is a place to be if you are in IT-business. And I heard a lot of positive things about living there. Then I will continue my journey to San Francisco, Los Angeles and finally to New York. I will go back to Austria on June 16th.

I will try to meet as many people as possible here. I want to learn what demands we could potentially address here to build up a business. Everything is pretty open but we would prefer either custom software development or New Media Marketing.

Usually there are some negatives, what are the ones for Austria that really stand out for you personally as an entrepreneur? What do you think could possibly be different in the USA?

In Austria we got very high labour costs (taxes) combined with VERY inflexible laws regarding working hours/environment. The market is also rather small. There are 8 million people in living in Austria. The European Union is by far not comparable to the US when it comes down to open markets. Maybe it is just a psychological thing but making business in another county just doesn’t “feel as natural” as in the US. Also there is a huge the language barrier. I have the feeling that you can grow a company faster and further in the US. And, I don’t like regulations to much. I am sure you got more freedom in how you do things in the US.

Do you feel Austria is a good place for you as an IT entrepreneur/startups right now? Are there any countries expats like you might like better in your opinion such as USA or some other European countries (entrepreneurs? WHY?)

To be honest, I don’t think the EU is a good place to be on the long run. Political and economic problems will become worse. Everything is so much overregulated. I guess that’s true for pretty much every EU country. On the other hand we are right now still on the sunny side of live. You can get good education (which I got but that is not necessarily true for anyone) and in principle the “infrastructure” is very well. I guess we got relatively low crime rates and mostly clean streets. Not much to complain about this. One huge problem I am experiencing with my company is, that people aren’t willing to invest much in their career. Young people I meet nowadays are usually not “hungry for a career” and not willing to work hard for it.

If you could change something about Austria for a startup/entrepreneur – what would that be?

Well, that’s true for every company: less regulations, less taxes on labour. And easier access to money. That’s not a political aspect I guess. Wealthy people or organizations are just not willing to invest anything in startups. Austria is fairly conservative. People have their money on saving accounts, not in startups. That’s the main reason why Austrian or European startups go to the US. It’s just more startup-friendly

Do you go out a lot – hobbies? Or is everything about work/study right now?

Most of my time is about work. Nothing else to mention here.

Do you have any idea what’s the cost of living compared to USA?

In Austria? It depends where you go in the US. Housing is a big part of a households spendings. So if you want a property in Miami Beach living is way more expensive in US. But then there are cheaper areas thru out the county. Apart from that I think cost of living is pretty much the same.

Do you think it is easy meeting people and making friends in the USA?

Not sure about that. We will see. Making friends will definitely not be easy. You mostly make friends when you are younger. I am 38 years old and work a lot.

How does the work/study culture differ from USA? (any aspect like clothing, customs, women, manners, food, alcohol, hygiene, schools, work etc)

Clothing: In the 90s I worked in New York for 18 month. That was very different to Austria. A suit every day (but Friday) was a must. I was a programmer back then. I am not sure if it is like that everywhere in the US. I prefer a casual style. Suits make me feel confined. Apart from that I think sometimes people in the US just talk and then – at the end – don’t do something. I don’t know how to express myself on this topic. I hope you know what I mean.

Did you have any perceptions about USA that may turn out to be super wrong…. like something will be great compared to Austria or something will be ?

Maybe the US doesn’t need us Austrians

Do you think your career will be the same in the USA – or does this work better for you? Either way, please explain more.

I probably will be running my own company for the rest of my life. So my career will not be that much different. The US might just be a better ground to do business which is from this point of view more attractive to me.

Who do you want to meet on your trip to the USA and why?

People who run their own businesses – any business but preferred companies which provide services in Marketing or IT. Immigrants from Europe, especially Austria, Germany and Switzerland, are very interesting. I would like to learn from them. Everybody in a new situation makes some mistakes. I’ll try to avoid as many as I can. Talking to others in the same or similar situation is key to this.

Beside that I want to meet people in the fitness industry. I want to check if there is a need for a online business idea we’ve got.

In 5 years – where do you see yourself and why? What would make you feel super happy about work and personal life?

Running a 100 people software or marketing agency in the US and live the American dream 😉

America is great and so diverse. I love it.

Connect with Thomas:
Email Thomas


Philadelphia – Inna Race, Interview with an Artist

Please introduce Yourself.

My name is Inna Race; I was born and raised in Minsk, the capital of Belarus. Ever since I can remember, I have been creating Art; because, as one wise person said, “The ‘Earth’ without ‘Art’ is just ‘Eh’ ”, and I completely agree. Now my job is “Turning People into Masterpieces’.

Tell us a bit about yourself and your artistic journey.

I remember my childhood as my always being surrounded by colored pencils, charcoal, and clay. I was always busy either drawing, going to art schools, or preparing for an upcoming art show. Then came the intensive task of applying to one of the former Soviet Union’s finest Art Colleges. I was lucky to earn my Master’s Degree in Graphic Arts and Mass Media from the best art professors at the Belarussian Academy of Arts (Minsk, Belarus). Later, I became involved in a number of great projects organizing advertising campaigns for dozens of companies and talented musicians (setting up stages for their shows), TV studio productions, designing holiday decorations for our beautiful city’s streets and parks… The list goes on. It was fun; my art always gives me a chance to meet unique, talented people and see interesting places. My parents gave me life; Art let me live it, as I do, right now.

What did you do before launching your own business?

Experimenting, Learning, Listening to advice from smart people, thinking how and why I want to do things my way

Where do you find your inspiration?

My Inspiration is mostly People. I love people-watching, because I learn so much from it. I often try to guess their personalities and see the world through their eyes. It’s like a game for me sometimes—a learning game, where the result would inspire my next project.

Describe your fantasy project?

I would love to work with someone as open-minded and adventurous as Lady Gaga or Pink. I would love to hear from them what I usually hear from all my clients: “Just do your thing… I trust you!”

What has been your biggest struggle as an artist?

As for all of us, it always takes time to realize who we are and to have others respect for that special quality, whatever it is. As an artist, I believe it’s very important to find out for yourself just how different are you from everyone else and keep proving it throughout your life; keep people being interested in who you are and what you are going to do next.

What advice would you give to a new artist?

Never take criticisms personally. Learn to love being criticized by Professionals. (It’s constructive!) Cherish the fact that a pro has good advice to share with you. Learn. Learn from the best. Never say no to an opportunity of working with somebody, whose craft you respect, even if the work is for free. You can learn from that experience. To see the master in action is priceless. I already invested so much in my education.
I still am investing and will never stop

How do you manage all of your personal and professional life?

I learned early in life that in my case, “working to live” is much better than “living to work”. There are often too many instances, when I need to work 24/7, but I always make sure to reward myself after one project is over. My best reward is fun time with my family. I often have my business trips turn into romantic journeys. Last year, I was lucky enough to travel the world and mix work with pleasure. It takes a lot of planning, but it’s doable–and fun (even if it keeps my saving account empty).

How would your professional life as an artist be if you were still in Belarus?

Honestly, it’s very hard to tell. I was leaving Belarus, when my career was at its peak. I had to leave a lot of prospects and famous, powerful clients behind. It was 18 years ago, when the economy and political situation were better. Everything has changed since then. I cannot imagine, where I would be there right now. But I never regret leaving it all, moving to America, and starting from scratch.

Have you had much experience with EuroCircle (member since 2012), how did you find out about it etc…what ever suits)

I feel very fortunate to be a part of the EuroCircle community. My friend– very talented artist, herself– invited me to a party she was hosting, a few years ago. I loved it. What’s not to like? Intelligent, gorgeous, talented people getting together, and having fun, while making friends and business connections.

Connect with Inna:
Inna @ EuroCircle

Austin – Ozlem Diker, A Turkish Lady with a Mind for Business

I have not met many Turkish people who have actually lived in Finland. When I found Ozlem there was no way she could get away without me interviewing her for the website. I absolutely love Turkish food and miss that terribly from NYC. Not the mention all the Turkish connections (including our 3 Turkish DJs in NYC, Gokhan, Murat and Ilker) we made via EuroCircle NYC, the great events we organized with the help of the Turkish community, consulate, Sinem and all. I am getting really nostalgic thinking about it. But let’s meet Ozlem first and learn more about her.

Please introduce Yourself.

I am Ozlem Diker. I was born and raised in Istanbul, Turkey. My sister and I grew up traveling since my parents owned a travel agency. At the age of 17, I traveled to a small town called Raahe in Finland as an exchange student. There, I have lived for a year with a Finnish family, who has accepted me – a kid they just saw for the first time in their life – as their daughter, sister or grand kid forever starting from that moment. I was not a tourist any more. I have experienced to be Finnish for a year. I have learned that nothing is better or worse, but everything is just different. I have studied International Trade in Istanbul. Upon my graduation, I first moved to Pforzheim, Germany to study MBA in International Management and then to Hamburg, to perform an internship in international marketing. After the MBA program, I moved back to Istanbul and worked in business development and finance department of an international private equity fund for five years. In the meantime, I got married to my beloved husband.

When and why did you move to the USA/left your country? How did you start your business?

I moved to Austin in October 2012 due to my husband’s job. He was offered a position in the US branch of the company he has been working for in Istanbul. It was a good opportunity for both of us. We decided to make the move and I quit my job. All of a sudden, I was transformed into an expat’s wife from a career oriented, hardworking professional. After a year’s time of job-hunting with no success, I decided to start my own business TURQuoise & Beyond, where I sell Peshtemal Turkish bath towels; unique traditional towels used back in hammams and fashion jewelry; designed and produced with care in Turkey. The concept store was born with the passion to introduce unique treasures from my country. The sales are currently in online platforms for individuals and I am working to expand to businesses all over US.

What do you enjoy most about the USA/Austin, now when you have more experience, how’s the quality of life compared to other US cities or Turkey?

The most important thing I like about Austin is that, I find most of the things I would be looking for in a big city. There is always something happening in Austin and you just need to look for it. However, at the same time I still feel that I am living in a small town because people are so friendly and they have the time to talk to you rather than being in a rush like all big city inhabitants. I have never lived in a different US city but I think the quality of life is very high compared to other cities in US or Turkey. People are very friendly, helpful and respectful to each other. People are very open-minded and welcome the differences. There is less traffic. You can find opportunities to perform all kinds of outdoor and indoor sports. Life is not only about work. Social life, family and friends are an indispensable part of it.

Usually there are some negatives, what are the ones for Austin that really stand out for you personally?

Distances are so far away that it is not possible to walk anywhere. Most of the time you would need to drive and if your destination is a close one, then you just prefer to drive.

Usually there are some negatives, what are the ones for Austin that really stand out for you personally?

Distances are so far away that it is not possible to walk anywhere. Most of the time you would need to drive and if your destination is a close one, then you just prefer to drive..

Do you feel Austin is a good place for you as an entrepreneur right now? Are there any areas expats like you might like in the USA in your opinion better than Austin (entrepreneurs/startups WHY?

I think Austin is a great place for entrepreneurs. Starting a business is simple and easy in terms of paper work. Entrepreneurship is very much supported by the city and the state. There are a lot of alternatives for funding. Everyone has an idea and is an entrepreneur within himself or herself that you get inspired by all the conversations around you. For me personally, all of the above is valid. However, the biggest challenge for my business is that Texas is so scattered that it becomes harder to reach to potential business customers in person.

How would you rate the public transport? What are the different options? Do you need to own a car?

There are some busses and one metro line in Austin. You can use them only if you are traveling within downtown or if you are living within a walking distance of the metro line. The metro is very slow and you need to wait for long hours to be able to catch the busses. Unless you are living, working and hanging out in downtown, it is not possible not to use a car.

Which are the best places/suburbs to live in Austin as an expat in your experience?

We have been living in North Austin and enjoy it very much. A lot of technology companies such as Dell, Apple, Samsung, Oracle, etc.. are currently located or in the process of moving to the region. You can find parks, nice shopping centers, restaurants, and events in close proximity. Peaceful neighborhood, low crime, good schools are some of the advantages. As an expat, you most of the time prefer to live in an apartment community until you decide where you would like to settle down. There are also a lot of new apartment communities in the neighborhood.

Do you go out a lot – hobbies? Or is everything about work right now?

There are so many networking events being organized in Austin and I spend a lot of time participating to them. I enjoy meeting new people, making friends, being inspired by the story of each new person I meet. I like biking and jogging in my free time. I also do painting occasionally. Trying new restaurants, trying out new one-time activities and traveling are also my favorites.

What’s the cost of living compared to other cities you are familiar with? What is cheap or expensive in particular?

I am only familiar with California and New York in US, where the cost of living is significantly higher than Austin. Compared to Istanbul, cost of living in Austin would be slightly higher. However, it totally depends on what you include in your own bucket when calculating your own cost of living. Buying cars are way cheaper in US as there is an out rated tax imposed on cars in Turkey. Rents could be considered similar. Meat products are cheaper in Austin, whereas vegetables and fruits are very expensive compared to Istanbul.

What are the locals like; do you feel you mix mainly with other expats?

I attend to a lot of networking events and try to mingle with locals as much as possible. They are very friendly and welcoming. However, it could be harder to get into them because you are the new one out here; whereas they already have an established life, friends and family circle. It is easier to get into other expats because they are all foreigners, share the same feelings and try to establish a life and friends network just like you.

Did you think it is easy meeting people/other startups and making friends in Austin?

That’s a tricky question. Meeting people is very easy in Austin because people are friendly and open to making friends. I believe you can meet people while doing anything in Austin very easily. Making friends is a deeper step as you are actually intervening with a currently established friends’ network. Therefore, you should be the one to make the first move most of the time.

In most of the networking events, you come across to Sales, Marketing and HR people. However, meeting other startups or meeting entrepreneurs, meeting investors who invest in startups, new businesses, finance professionals are a bit more challenging as those people do not hang out in regular networking events. They prefer to socialize in organizations with members, which makes it harder to get to them.

How does the work culture/life style differ from other countries you have lived in?

Both work culture and life style in Austin is much more casual than Turkey, Germany or Finland.

In Turkey, work life requires more procedures and a more formal dress code. You would need at least two years to get promoted in a position. People working in the same work environment tend to have similar academic and professional backgrounds. Work hours are longer and people are expected to be a good team member, problem solver, out of the box thinker.

In Germany, life is more structured. Everything is planned in advance. People would hardly get personal on work related issues. You could be great pals in social life even if you are fighting to death at work. Titles are very important and people are very distant. Most of the time you work as an individual and you would resist doing anything, which is not in your job description. It is highly important to have a photo in your resume and speak standardized German with no dialect “hoch Deutsch”. Work hours should be highly efficient with less socializing and long holidays are valued.

Whereas in Austin, work and social life are very casual. Socializing with your co-workers, partners, customers are a key point in your success. Titles and hierarchy is not important at all. Average promotion time within a position is 6-9 months. Putting a photo in your resume is very uncommon to prevent any kind of discrimination.

Did you have any misconceptions about Finland or Texas that have turned out to be super wrong….or vice versa, you thought something will be great and it is exactly the other way around?

I did not have any misconceptions about Finland or Texas. The only thing is that I have found Texas greener than I have expected.

Do you think your career (business) would be the same in Finland/Turkey – or does this work better for you? Either way, please explain more.

Working in Turkey or US has both advantages and disadvantages for me. Your resume tells a lot about your background in Turkey (schools, scholarships, work places) before you even need to start telling yourself. However, those do not mean much in US, as people do not recognize the name of the institutions or work places. The biggest challenge in Turkey is to switch between different industries or departments as most of the jobs require work experience in that specific industry. It is more acceptable in US to switch jobs between different departments or industries. That’s why as a business development and finance professional, I was confident to look for jobs in the same field but in different sectors other than real estate/ private equity. However, the two biggest challenges here were unrecognized academic background and having no network at all when we first moved. Applying online was like throwing a stone to a dark whole. Most of the people find their jobs within their network.
When we dive into the entrepreneurial world, it is easier to start a business in Texas/ US compared to Turkey. There is less startup costs and less procedures, paper work along the way. People are supported to be entrepreneurs and start-ups are supported by the state, non-profit organizations in their infancy in terms of funding, training, etc… I could have continued my career path in Turkey in the same field but I feel there are more opportunities here both in corporate and entrepreneurial means.

What are your favorite restaurants/bars in Austin – why ? If you know of any great Turkish restaurant we would love to know as I love Turkish food. SipSak in NYC was one of my favorite place and Orhan catered a huge party for EuroCircle @ Turkish consulate in 2006.

Rudy’s has the best BBQ I have eaten. I love the Tex-Mex foods and the open-air restaurant by the lake in Hula Hut and the pizzas in Backspace in its cozy environment. Turkey has a huge delicious cuisine. Unfortunately, there are no Turkish restaurants in Austin. However, there are similar tastes in fast food; VERTS and Kebabalicious

There is something you would like everyone to know/understand about Turkey, its culture and people, what would it be?? I know from my own experience how little people really know about Turkey and its core culture – and even about the amazing cuisine.

Turkey is a unique country, which is located where east and west meets. It connects Asia and Europe with its bridges over the Marmara Sea. Turkey has a large cultural heritage, several natural beauties and amazing cuisine. Turkish people are very hospitable, friendly and generous. I would recommend everyone to visit Turkey. I assure they will find more than they would expect.

Besides all the great things about Turkey, I would like everyone to know that due to the agenda of the current government, Turkish people have been facing significant problems: restriction of freedoms including freedom of speech, freedom to get information through media, freedom to protest… Turkish People have been protesting on the streets since June 2013 and they have been facing with extensive means of police violence resulting deaths of several innocent young people. In order to stop this, it is extremely important to get the outside worlds’ support. Please support the Turkish people and let the world know what is happening in Turkey!

Is there any advice you would like to offer new expat arrivals or contemplating a move to Austin – especially for a startup/entrepreneurs/freelancers??

My biggest advice for the new expat arrivals would be to join networking events and hobby groups and connect with as much people as possible. Austinites are very friendly, helpful and easy to meet.

For start-ups or entrepreneurs, there are great organizations, which are dedicated to help you. Some of them are Small Business Administration (SBA), Small Business Development Program (SBDP), PeopleFund. Do not hesitate to ask for help or info or to pick someone’s brain.

If there are other startups that you would like to connect within the European community – who would they be?

I would love to connect with start-ups especially in retail, online market place and marketing. I enjoy meeting new people and get inspired by the story of every person or business. That’s why; I would love to connect with all start-ups in the European community in Austin as it would be great to meet them face-to-face.

Connect with Ozlem:
Ozlem Diker at EuroCircle
Ozlem Diker @ LinkedIn

EuroCircle Explores Incredible India Trip

Ready to join Eurocircle on another adventure at the beginning of November 2014?

For full itinerary go to the forum:

Last year’s Eurocircle 2013 Trip to Vietnam and Cambodia was a life-changing journey through SE Asia, and its spectacular sights.

This year, we are traveling to Incredible India!

For full itinerary go to the forum:

Once again, Eurocircle members from all over the world will descend upon New Delhi, and begin an 8 day journey (plan to arrive on Nov 1) in New Delhi through India’s Golden Triangle (Delhi, Agra & Jaipur). We will explore the land of the Mughals and the Rajputs, enjoy a sunrise visit to the spectacular Taj Mahal, then visit “The Land of the Kings” Rajasthan. Our journey concludes at Ranthambore, for a private Tiger Safari!

On our way, we will taste exotic Indian cuisine, ride elephants and sleep in palaces!

But that’s not all. Travelers with more time, will be able to add on extensions to scenic Goa or regal Mumbai.

All travel will be arranged by me, so please message me directly to book. This year, I am limiting the group to 16 travelers, and since space is limited, please make your deposits early.

I am looking forward to another amazing adventure with you!

Sherry Kumar
Moving in the Right Circles

To book or make any changes for your trip please contact me (Sherry Kumar) via EuroCircle forums, FB messenger or Email Me.

Austin – April 03 2014

We will have the lounge area to mingle, snack and enjoy cold beverages.
Happy hour prices usually go from 4:30 to 7pm, but management graciously agreed to extend happy hour until 9ish for our members only (you will need to wear a wristband/name tag that we will provide you with at the door).

Happy hour includes:
1/2 off appetizers (see select)
$6 Specialty martinis, house red/white/sparkling and $2.50 domestic bottle beers.
Pretty sweet deal!!
2 lovely cocktail waitresses will be walking around making sure you are taken care of.

A jazz band playing on that evening, so come in all your glamor and laughter.
We may even bring in a canvas so people can write down their favorite steak recipe…Yes?

If you decide to stay and dine, please check in with the hostess for further assistance.

Also, valet parking is available for your convenience.

Mark your calendars and see you next Thursday!


Allison & EuroCircle team

Philadelphia – Apr 02 2014

Wednesday, April 2, 2014, 7pm
Ritz Carlton Hotel, Philadelphia
Join Eurocircle for a night of high fashion and art, as we get together to model the latest collection of fascinators by our very own Milica Schiavio (Serbia), of Millica in the Hat Millinery. We will be sipping cocktails as we admire the collection worn by fifteen lucky Eurocircle members.

Known for her eye-catching designs, and closely followed by the local press, Milica’s hats and fascinators have been featured in Main Line
Today, and Raw Artists Philadelphia.
The evening will also feature, our talented Inna Race (Belarus), an artist known for turning people into masterpieces. Tonight, Inna will be behind her camera to capture our Mad Hatters as they strut their stuff in the lobby of the Ritz Carlton.
Cash bar and drink specials, ask for the Eurotini.
Please note, that our space is limited. Please register and RSVP for the event.

Eurocircle members: $10
Eurocircle non-members: $20
To create a free membership, please create a profile on and activate the membership link we email you.

Atlanta – April 02 2014

Photos © Eurocircle. For privacy reasons we ask you not to copy these to Facebook or other social networks

Hope everyone’s week is off to a good start. Please save the date for Wednesday, April 2nd for our April Get-together. Our friend and eurocircle member Laurend Abraham just became the new owner of TANTRA and will be changing it to an up-scale French steak house called ‘Vin Vie Bistro’. So let’s say good bye to TANTRA in style and celebrate one last Eurocircle event at this venue.

We will meet on Wednesday, April 2nd, start time 7:30pm as usual. Complimentary hors d’oeuvres have been arranged as well as $7 wine and $4 beer specials. No Cover.

Complimentary valet parking is available and the restaurant furniture has been minimized to accomodate a large crowd for the evening.

We anticipate a great turn-out and look forward to seeing everyone a week from this Wednesday.

Atlanta Eurocircle