Moms Country Orchard provides Oak Glen residents with a healthful harvest of locally grown, pesticide-free fruits and vegetables. Nestled amid the San Bernardino Mountains, the orchard specializes in hard to find heirloom varieties, all of which are grown without the use of commercial pesticides, fertilizers, or sacrificial brussels sprouts. Savor the seedy stuff with favorite apple varieties such as red delicious, gala, granny, and arkansas black. Apple varieties can be mixed and matched and purchased in one-quarter-peck bags ($8), half-peck bags ($10–$12), half-bushel boxes ($32–$38), or full–bushel boxes ($50–$60). Like the popularity of rhinestone jeggings, Moms' stock changes with the season, welcoming winter by stocking the shelves with in-season citrus such as oranges, grapefruits, and blood oranges (all $1–$2 per pound), and vegetables such as beets, carrots, and bunches of fresh greens ($2) can be found at various times throughout the year. Regardless of the time of year, all Moms’ produce is sustainably grown with an adherence to a strict natural preservation program to minimize harm to the planet and their customers.
Ever since Scavella's Cakes and Bakery opened in February of 2013, the shop's bakers have crafted desserts that look as good as they taste. Among their specialties are fondant wedding cakes and specialty cakes embellished with custom designs. They also bake individual desserts such as cupcakes, brownies, cannolis, and gluten-free cookies.
Frozen treats, hot eats, and drinks galore!
Home of the Blizzard and the Original Orange Julius, we have over 100 delicious menu items to satisfy your sweet tooth. Selling custom and decorated cakes, we are sure to make your event something to remember!
The Fat Greek's mad culinary scientists dish out a menu stuffed with inventive hybrids of Greek, Mexican, and American fare. Enjoy a bevy of classic Greek dishes, including the traditional gyro sandwich wrapped in a warm pita ($6.35), the falafel salad ($7.95), and a smattering of Mediterranean dips ($6.75). Since Mexican food also embraces flat breads, tasty meats, and children's hearts, The Fat Greek splices the DNA of these culinary cultures with items such as the gyro burrito, brimming with feta cheese and tzatziki sauce ($4.99). The Fat Greek Burger also follows this avant-garde sensibility by grilling up a 1/4-pound patty and topping it with a heap of gyro meat and tzatziki sauce ($4.99), instantly qualifying it for a Pulitzer Prize in meaty nonfiction. While edifying palettes with worldly flavors, customers can keep their pita chutes properly lubricated with a selection of Greek wines and beers.
At Texifornia Tamale Co., the tamales are hand-rolled around spicy brisket, jalapenos and cheese, and slow-roasted pulled pork. So are the burritos, but instead of savory cornmeal, their exteriors are 13" flour tortillas. Their interiors are also more diverse. ensconcing everything from meat and chorizo refried beans to two types of cabbage. The masterminds behind these hand-made Mexican dishes are Jeff and Micki Smith, a husband-and-wife team. The pair complements the restaurant's homey Mexican classics with upscale plates, such as Icelandic cod with red beet risotto or other burritos served on golden platters.
The chefs at Mill Creek Cattle Co. serve up an expansive menu of slow-smoked meats amid a boot-stomping array of vivid Wild West–inspired décor. Each morning, the Mill Creek meat mavens awake to blend another batch of custom barbecue sauce—a tangy mix of bell peppers, onions, chili peppers, tomato sauce, and secret seasonings—to be slathered on slabs cooked over an aromatic, citrus-wood smoker. Tuck teeth into the harmonious flavors of the pulled and occasionally pushed pork ($14.95), or compose melodies on the meaty xylophone of the original baby back ribs ($21.95 for a full rack). The fried steak ($15.95) tramples appetites under a stampede of battered beef, mashed potatoes, gravy, and cornbread, served with a side of honey butter churned by extraordinarily strong bees. A 25-ounce root-beer float ($3.95) helps to soothe oversauced incisors, and hot chocolate ($2) can provide a mahogany hue to prized coonskin caps.