The authentic Chinese dishes at Szechuan Omei strike a balance between sweet, savory, and spicy flavors, with chef's specialties ranging from mild cantonese chow mein to peking duck complete with oriental crêpes and plum sauce. Asian-inspired artwork and a massive photograph of a mountain landscape emblazon the walls, and an aquarium by the entrance houses a glistening silver fish to greet guests and ask if they are celebrating special occasions this evening.
Seven days a week, Jade Garden Chinese Restaurant helps transport lunch and dinner guests to faraway lands with a smorgasbord of authentic Chinese flavors. Fresh meats and vegetables decorate traditional platters of lo mein noodles, chop suey, and tofu while more than 25 chef's specials feature savory meats drizzled with sauces such as spicy plum. Entrées can also be paired with a selection of international beverages that range from hot ginger jasmine tea to Japanese sake and imported beer.
The Asian-inspired, freshly-made food at Pei Wei (pronounced like ‘Pay Way’) is sure to delight even the most discerning diners. Their always-fresh ingredients can be combined and customized in literally endless ways to produce exactly the taste you’re looking for. If you don’t want to come up with your own dish, Pei Wei’s extensive menu can offer suggestions that are sure to please. And when we say ‘Asian’, we mean a broad selection of cuisine from up and down the Pacific Rim – from Chinese to Japanese to Thai and everything in between. Visit Pei Wei today and you’re sure to remember this unique dining experience.
When Tott’s was forced to relocate in 2010, distraught fans vowed to eat their weight in orange chicken once it reopened. That beloved dish is made with moist chicken leg meat, deep-fried and tossed in a tangy orange-peel sauce. It wasn't the only thing customers missed: Tott's is also lauded for its service.
Gaze into the large glass window that separates the dining room from the kitchen, and you’ll likely see Chef Qiang Zhang hand pulling noodles. He then serves the la mian noodles in the style of China's Lanzhou region, boiling them, braising them, frying them, or drowning them in oxtail soup.