Eight Central Florida restaurants received emergency orders to close in the week of Aug. 14-20, according to data from the Florida Department of Business and Professional Regulation.

Napasorn Thai Restaurant at E. Pine St. Suite 100 in Orlando closed Aug. 17. Authorities found 24 violations, two of which were high priority. These violations concerned the activity of cockroaches and rodents.

Inspectors have scheduled two more visits on August 18 and 19. On August 18, they found 12 infractions. The facility remained closed until August 19, when they found nine violations, but none were high priority. The restaurant met inspection standards and was allowed to reopen.

Papa Gio from Chuluota at 16869 E. Colonial Dr. in Orlando closed Aug. 17. Inspectors found 11 violations, two of which were high priority. These violations included roach activity and shell eggs stored at the wrong temperature.

Officials revisited the restaurant later that day and found five violations, none of which were high priority. The restaurant met inspection standards and was allowed to reopen.

rustic chicken at 14650 Gatorland Dr. #5 in Orlando closed Aug. 20. Authorities found 20 violations, four of which were high priority. These violations included cockroach and rodent activity, a suspension of the sale of “unsafe and wholesome” food, and improperly stored raw food.

Inspectors revisited the restaurant on August 19. They found four violations, none of which were high priority. They authorized the reopening of the restaurant.

I JUMP at 3150 S. Orlando Dr. closed Aug. 19. Inspectors found five violations, two of which were high priority. These violations included the use of a chlorine sanitizer that was not strong enough and rodent activity.

Officials revisited the restaurant later that day and found two violations. Neither was a high priority. They authorized the reopening of the restaurant.

Papa Joe’s at 4205 W. Lake Mary Blvd. in Lake Mary closed August 17. Inspectors found 11 infractions, three of which were high priority. These violations included cockroach activity, food stored at the wrong temperature, and an improperly stored poisonous substance. Officials revisited the restaurant two more times on August 18 and 19.

During the August 18 visit, they found nine violations. During the August 19 visit, they found five violations, none of which were high priority. They authorized the reopening of the restaurant.

Uncle Chicken’s Cast Iron Kitchen at 409 Mary Ave. in New Smyrna Beach closed August 17. Inspectors visited the restaurant twice that day, finding five violations on the first visit and one violation on the second visit.

During the first visit, there were four high priority infractions. They included dented cans, rodent activity, and a missing vacuum breaker. On the second visit, they found a violation that was not a high priority.

On August 18, officials made a final visit. They found a violation that was not a high priority and allowed the restaurant to reopen.

dried oak at 145 N. Woodland Blvd. in Deland closed on August 18. Inspectors found 15 violations, four of which were high priority. These violations included stale food, rodent activity, and food stored at improper temperatures.

Officials made a second visit the same day and found seven violations. None of them was a priority. Inspectors said a follow-up inspection was needed.

pork heaven at 37 N. Atlantic Ave. in Daytona Beach closed on August 18. Inspectors found 13 infractions, four of which were high priority. These violations included raw pet food stored with ready-to-eat food, rodent activity, and a sales ban issued on the food due to temperature abuse.

Officials made a second visit the same day. They found six violations and granted extensions of time for two high-priority violations. They did, however, say the restaurant met inspection standards.

Orange had the top spot for most warnings and other complaints in Central Florida with 27.

Volusia County had 20, Brevard had five, Seminole had three, Lake had three, and Osceola had two. Warnings given with required follow-up inspections could result in the closure of a business if problems persist.

You can view recent restaurant inspections below for all of Central Florida for the past 30 days. Those with emergency orders were closed due to high-priority violations and only reopened after follow-up inspections approved those violations.

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