It looks like your typical restaurant kitchen. Supplies spread across prepping tables and scattered food along the back tables, but this kitchen has a catch.
"This gives people the opportunity to come in and rent it by the hour," Incubake owner, Marcy Kates, said.
Complete with walk-in coolers, freezers and prepping tables, Incubake has all the tools necessary for the inspired chef and there's one extra piece of equipment.
"Surprisingly enough, when we looked at the building we had something we weren't really looking for," Kates said. "We have a built-in smoker that can cook 1800 pounds of meat."
Incubake is set to open in the next couple weeks and the kitchen aims at giving people a fun, relaxing environment to try new receipts.
Aside from the benefit of having an all new, state of the art kitchen to work in, those who are extra ambitious will have somewhere to go where they can distribute larger quantities of their food to local stores in the area.
That is great news for Brett Droscha who is planning on running a small restaurant out of the Incubake location.
"We're going to start a little barbeque take-out restaurant," Droscha said. "We're going to have 15 seats."
Brett is thrilled for the opportunity to distribute his food out of this kitchen because it means he won't be limited by the cottage food law in Michigan.
"The cottage food law allows you to bake a limited amount of product in your home," Kates said. "Things like baked goods, jams and jelly."
But, when food is prepared in a licensed kitchen, the makers have the benefit of selling to distributers and not just to the consumer.
"This allows people to go through distributers, they can go through the large retailers, those types of things, without having to invest in a kitchen of their own," Kates said.
So, for those inspired chefs who think their food is good enough to sell at a local retailer, there's kitchen for you to cook in.