Anton-Schneider-Straße 5, Bregenz



We were lucky to find each other without looking for each other. We are three young people who share a dream and a strong idea of the place we want to work at. A place where we can put our talents and passions to use and share them with a lot of people. Weiss is that place. We hope you will like it as well.

Milena Broger

grew up in the Bregenzerwald valley, east of Bregenz. A passionate, adventurous and bold chef who follows her dreams: through internships in Japan, Italy and Denmark or by leading the kitchen at Restaurant Klösterle in Zug/Lech am Arlberg, Austria for four years, which earned her 15 points and two Gault Millau toques and made her one of the youngest top chefs in all German-speaking countries.


Theresa Feurstein

grew up in the Bregenzerwald as well. Later, she studied transcultural communication in Vienna, where she lived for 12 years, working in various positions: for creative agency, RAY film magazine, as an editor and event manager as well as in gastronomy. Back in Vorarlberg, she headed the design forum Vorarlberg in Dornbirn before returning to gastronomy in 2019, with stints at Kadeau Restaurant Bornholm and Biohotel Schwanen in Bizau.


Erik Pedersen

born in Denmark, he grew up in Denmark and Indonesia. Erik loves both cooking and foraging – the art of finding ingredients in the wild. After his training at Geist Copenhagen, the restaurant by chef Bo Bech, he moved on to Kadeau (Nicolai Norregard), Copenhagen/Bornholm, in the summer 2015, where he worked as a head chef until 2019.



Foto: Sammlung Risch-Lau, Vorarlberger Landesbibliothek

The house, located on Anton-Schneider-Straße 5 in Bregenz, Austria, has a long-standing tradition as a restaurant/café. Under various names (Neubeck, Füxl, Bistro etc.) and, from 1926 to 1980, Café Weiss, it served as a personal and cosy space with an urban touch, welcoming people from near and far, locals and visitors and cultural tourists. Now Weiss comes back as Weiss, and again there’s that personal, cosy, urban touch. Don’t you like things coming full circle?

©Photo: Sammlung Risch-Lau, Vorarlberger Landesbibliothek