Michelle, a server at Rose's Pub, serves Ron and Sharon Ritchie on Tuesday afternoon.
But the manager of Rose's Waterfront Pub in Kelowna isn't so sure about allowing kids into pubs.
"Some people come here to get away from kids," said Andrew Neville.
"So we would have to consult patrons and see if they would like to see kids allowed or not. It's definitely up for discussion and the final decision would have to benefit the business and customers."
Neville was reacting to Tuesday's provincial government announcement of more changes to B.C.'s antiquated liquor laws.
Premier Christy Clark revealed eight additional suggestions stemming from the extensive public input the government has received over the past few months.
The recommendations aren't law yet, but the changes will be considered by government early in the new year.
The biggest of Tuesday's potential changes would allow children to accompany an adult into a pub.
"Families should be able to dine together in their neighbourhood pub," said the premier.
Pubs can also set a time, say 9 p.m., that the establishment switches back to adult-only.
Pubs also would have the option to remain adult-only all the time.
Neville also wasn't sure about allowing minors in because Rose's has video poker and pull-tab lottery
The Liquor Control and Licencing Branch would have final say on whether kids would be allowed into places with gaming, based on the minor's potential access to that gaming.
Kids would not be allowed into casinos or community gaming centres.
Suggestions also included allowing for happy hours with drink specials, as long as the price isn't so low it prompts excessive consumption.
"It would be nice to have happy hour," said Neville.
"But we wouldn't offer drinks too cheap because that doesn't benefit anyone. Maybe a lunch beer special or something like that."
Restaurants with food-primary
licences should be able to serve customers just drinks without the obligation that they order food, according to the recommendations.
Food-primary restaurants should also be able to switch to a nightclub at a certain time of the night, at which time minors would not be allowed.
There were also provisions for Legions and other membership clubs to have family-friendly hours of operation.
The Kelowna Legion was gathering information Tuesday to discuss what it might do at an executive meeting Tuesday night.
Tuesday's recommendations also included expanding the Serving It Right responsible beverage service program to more staff at restaurants, private and government liquor stores and those serving at special occasions.
The latest announcements follow recommendations made last week when Premier Christy Clark dropped by Volcanic Hills Winery in West Kelowna to say that wineries should also be able to serve beer and liquor by the glass in their vineyards.
She also revealed that beer, wine and spirits could soon be sold at farmers markets and festivals.
The public's biggest push - to allow grocery stores to sell liquor - still hasn't officially come out as a government recommendation.
But such an endorsement could be coming soon and supermarkets might be selling liquor by the spring.