ROUNDUP: DFW-area businesses respond to new needs amid pandemic

Summer Moon Coffee in Keller was one of the first stops in the city of Keller and Greater Keller Area Chamber of Commerce Community Curbside Giveback program, which provides $1,000 to local restaurants. (Katherine Borey/Community Impact Newspaper)
Summer Moon Coffee in Keller was one of the first stops in the city of Keller and Greater Keller Area Chamber of Commerce Community Curbside Giveback program, which provides $1,000 to local restaurants. (Katherine Borey/Community Impact Newspaper)

Summer Moon Coffee in Keller was one of the first stops in the city of Keller and Greater Keller Area Chamber of Commerce Community Curbside Giveback program, which provides $1,000 to local restaurants. (Katherine Borey/Community Impact Newspaper)

Here are five stories about how businesses in the metroplex have adapted to survive and serve their communities.

Changing tides: Summer Moon Coffee in Keller riding waves of uncertainty amid viral outbreak

Owner Greg Richardson said it has been the support of a loyal, local following and the creativity of staff that have kept Summer Moon afloat in the face of coronavirus-related restrictions.

Guidepost Montessori at Flower Mound reopens to offer emergency care for children of essential workers

Guidepost Montessori at Flower Mound has reopened to provide emergency care for the children of essential workers who still have to go to work amid the COVID-19 outbreak.



Richardson businesses find ways to survive under COVID-19 restrictions

Asian Mint, Orchard at the Office and many other Richardson-based businesses have had to shift their operations to survive coronavirus-related restrictions.

Three Richardson businesses give back to essential workers

This article describes how three Richardson businesses, including Town North Mazda, are providing complimentary goods and services to workers on the front lines of the coronavirus crisis.

Two Brothers Winery in Keller thriving on local support, community partnerships

Donna Kirkwood, owner of Two Brothers Winery, said she was forced to change her way of thinking and develop new ideas overnight in order to maintain her business.

Anna Herod, Ian Pribanic, Makenzie Plusnick and Olivia Lueckemeyer contributed to this report.