Looking for a place for a mother's day brunch in Orange County? It always comes up fast! If you still haven't made plans yet, you probably have growing concerns. Let's keep it simple. The Hangout Restaurant in Seal Beach holds a great Mother's Day Brunch in Orange County in the second Sunday of May.
Our brunch restaurant in Seal Beach has relaxing ocean views of the pacific Ocean and waterfront. Enjoy a delicious Mother's Day meal in Seal Beach for brunch or dinner with our great hospitality and food. Highlight your special occasion with one of our many drinks. From mimosas to our amazing cocktails, our selection won't disappoint.
Mother's Day restaurant Seal Beach
Looking for a mother's day restaurant? Join us in Seal Beach for a wonderful brunch. From the 405, exit Seal Beach Blvd. Drive to Ocean Ave.
The Hangout Restaurant & Beach Bar
901 Ocean Avenue
Seal Beach, CA 90740
Telephone: (562) 431-4888
Cuisine: New American
Cross Street: Main Street
Parking: Free on Main Sr for two hours.
About The History of Mother's Day
Held on the Second Sunday of May each year, Mother's Day is recognized by children for the contributions made by mothers in the United States. The holiday was founded by Anna Jarvis beginning in 1908.
The genesis of Mother's day begins with Ann Reeves Jarvis her mother. Ann Jarvis began forming work clubs for mothers as a way to improve sanitary conditions and lower infant mortality rates during the Civil War. Compelled by the death of her mother in 1905, the idea was to honor the sacrifices mothers make by having children write hand written notes. A simple gesture to show appreciation. Jarvis eventually took on a letter writing campaign to have it officially recognized by those in power. It wasn't until she obtained the help of the World's Sunday School Association that it obtained some traction.
The first state to recognize Mother's Day was West Virginia. Soon many states began to recognize it. President Woodrow Wilson, in 1914, by Presidential proclamation signed Mother's Day into law recognizing it as a national holiday.
During the 1920s, the holiday started to become commercialized much to Ms. Jarvis's dismay. She considered the holiday a distortion of its original intent. Sadly, she spent her entire inheritance and life fighting a futile attempt to reverse it. Today, it remains one of the signature holidays in the United States. The idea of remembrance remains open to the interpretation of the individual.