Fogo de Chão Plans 20+ New Locations to Open in the Next 24 Months

by Katie Lee

Dallas — Fogo de Chão is starting off the year with a strong development pipeline with new locations planned through 2025. The addition of more than 20 new restaurants is slated to open through 2025. The development pipeline includes the following new lease signings and restaurant openings, with the brand’s 100th restaurant opening milestone on track to occur by the end of 2024:

Previously announced 2024 openings include:

• Brooklyn, N.Y.

• Richmond, Va.

• Miami, Fla. – Dadeland

• Bridgewater, N.J.

• Seattle

• Orlando, Fla. – Vineland Pointe

• Schaumburg, Ill.

• New York City – World Trade Center

• Towson, Md.

• Toronto, O.N.

• Vancouver, B.C.

Newly announced domestic leases and planned international openings include:

• Santa Monica, Calif.

• Roseville, Calif.

• Oklahoma City, Okla.

• Washington, D.C. – The Wharf

• Manila, Philippines

• Brasilia, Brazil

• Istanbul, Turkey

• São Paulo, Brazil – Itaim Bibi

• Nashville, Tenn.

• San Antonio, Texas

Fogo at The Wharf in Washington, D.C.

“As we look ahead to the next 24 months, Fogo de Chão is positioned for yet another transformative chapter of growth as we continue to scale our authentic experiential dining concept globally,” says Barry McGowan, chief executive officer of Fogo de Chão. “We are a category-leading, international brand and are actively securing leases and forging development agreements in regions where we already have a presence, while simultaneously breaking ground in new capital cities around the world.”

The new restaurants developed over the next 2 years will showcase Fogo’s recent brand transformation featuring enhanced design, menu optionality and innovation platforms. The new restaurants will feature next-level design elements such as enclosed patios, rooftops and lounges for unique and elevated dining occasions. Fogo will also continue to roll out its Next Level Lounge platform featuring an elevated bar experience.

Fogo de Chão was founded in Southern Brazil in 1979. For more information, visit

SOURCE: Fogo de Chão

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