In sports, as in life, there are winners, losers, and enormous foam fingers that make counting past one nearly impossible. Make your next meal a victory with today's Groupon: for $15, you get $30 worth of BBQ at Strawberry's Sports Grill in Douglaston.
Owned by baseball legend and semiprofessional magician Darryl Strawberry, Strawberry's Sports Grill pleases crowds and palates with a menu of updated American favorites and thoughtful comfort food. Slide head- and feet-first into a plate of crawfish-and-cheddar hushpuppies ($8.95) or get started with some championship chili ($7.95), loaded with enough ground beef, brisket, red beans, peppers, and onions to dominate chili challenges and handball round-robins. A bevy of burgers features beef, lamb, turkey, and falafel options, including the Hellenic 1986 burger ($12.95), with a lamb patty, feta cheese, cucumbers, and tzatziki sauce, and Strawberry's "Double Beef" burger ($14.95), whose beef patty is stuffed with chopped brisket and topped with fried onions and barbecue sauce. Barbecued ribs ($18.95) and chicken ($16.95) are smoked in-house, while surf and turf ($29.95) pits land (16-ounce rib eye) against sea (fried shrimp) in the greatest elemental cage match since wind defeated fire in 1937.
Myriad pieces of memorabilia, including Strawberry's locker from Shea Stadium, makes Strawberry's Sports Grill a veritable sports museum and nostalgia-generation machine. Have a seat at the bar, equipped with 16 draft lines, and ruminate over your favorite of Darryl's dingers, or busy your brain by trying to watch all 16 of the restaurant's HDTVs at once.
Purchase of food item required. Not valid for curbside pick-up.
- Darryl Strawberry makes his first foray into the restaurant world with this sportscentric grill, featuring baseball memorabilia, 17 flat-screens and a menu of shakes and burgers from BRGR’s Chris Russell. – Jenny Miller, Time Out New York
- Strawberry's Grill served up a robust menu of American fare and memorabilia that will please a wide variety of palates and the most sentimental of baseball enthusiasts. – Nick Diunte, Examiner.com