Guests build their own burger or nosh on kabobs and mini tacos in sports-themed restaurant
50% Off Sports Bar Cuisine at Field Box
Framed memorabilia, celebrity caricatures, and TVs line the walls at Weber's, a neighborhood pub that takes pride in its chow and sociable setting for taking in the game. Topping the expansive menu is the pork tenderloin ($8.99), made of tender-cut, juicy meat that's flame-broiled and lovingly basted in your choice of Cajun or Jamaican spice sauce. Spice up lackluster stickball championships with the hot, meaty chicken wings ($8.99 regular, $11.49 platter), or start your own stickball game with cheese-stuffed Bosco sticks ($6.99). Sandwich artists can build a burger (starting at $7.99) or nosh the Mardi Gras burger ($8.99), which bedecks a charbroiled ground chuck patty in shrimp sauce, Cajun spice, and a rhinestone jumpsuit. Your Groupon is also good for drinks; Weber's offers an array of beers on tap and by the bottle.
Friendly's Sports Bar and Grill, voted Best Neighborhood Bar by Riverfront Times in 2007, first opened its doors in 1928 under the moniker Friendly Tavern, and served as a community social club and a meeting place for church groups. Since then, the spot has changed hands and embraced modern technology, but retains its original unpretentious atmosphere. More than 40 flat-screen TVs let patrons watch multiple sports games at the same time by crossing their eyeballs in different directions. A game room houses regulation pool tables, arcade games, and more than 30 other diversions, and a spacious outdoor beer garden with picnic benches lures patrons outside during warm months.
Friendly's Sports Bar and Grill complements cold beers and mixed drinks with a menu that encompasses all types of pub appetizers, sandwiches, and entrees, such as the ever-popular fried chicken. The spot's kitchen can also cater private events with trays of gourmet meats and cheeses, or the Southern Chef Special Buffet, which makes bellies growl with a charming Southern twang.
Social House Soulard packs its 4,500 square feet of space with 15 TVs, live entertainment, a dance floor, and a kitchen serving pub fare favorites until 10 p.m. Athletes cavort and endorse baby formula on HDTV screens overhead as breaded pork tenderloin sandwiches and cold domestic brews fill fists. Live bands commanding power chords wash over revelers on the sprawling dance floor, and on some nights, DJs spin top 40 hits.
Upper Deck Sports Bar expertly entertains thirsty sports-cravers with daily drink specials, 35 HDTV’s, pool tables, and darts. Brimming with intoxicating liquids, the sports bar dishes out bottled and bucketed beer augmented by a kaleidoscope of cocktails. Juicy chicken wings ($5.99) satiate famished taste buds with hot, mild, teriyaki, hot mustard, and traditional BBQ flavors. The spicy Italian combo sandwich is packed with Genoa salami, smoked ham, pepperoni, and cheese ($5.99). Ward off lactose-intolerant zombies with the deluxe pizza ($12.99), a thin crust concealed by mozzarella, then topped with Italian sausage, fresh mushrooms, onions, green peppers, and strips of bacon. Sip a brew on the sports sanctuary’s cozy leather couches and catch the worm charming championships on the wall-to-wall flat screen televisions.
Snibo's Sportsbar & Cafe serves up a menu of hearty American favorites in a fun, pub-style atmosphere. Share an order of jalapeño poppers ($7.50) to kick off the friendly feeding frenzy, or split the brick-oven-baked goodness of a 16-inch one-topping thin-crust pizza ($11) between 16 friends with 1-inch mouths. Deep-fried catfish fillets ($9) swim over delighted taste buds, and savory gravy dances over slices of succulent meatloaf ($8) in a comfort food soiree. Tasty sandwiches range from the juicy bacon cheeseburger ($8.25) and the tangy chicken-caesar wrap ($8.50) to the smoky barbecue pulled beef on a toasted kaiser bun ($7.75), and a low-carb selection includes a half-pound burger ($9.50) and a chicken breast sandwich ($9.50), both served with cottage cheese, an egg, bacon, mozzarella salad, and a gluten-free fork.
Good Times, Tasty Food, Cold Drinks, Great Memories at your Family Fun Bowling Center
We have a variety of events and activities for everyone. Outdoor tent parties, live music, bowling leagues and tournaments, fundraisers, classic car shows, and great food
Llywelyn's menu introduces an impressive assortment of traditional pub classics to salads, flatbreads, wraps, and ambitiously portioned sandwiches. Start with an order of Welsh potato chips ($3.95); flaky, fried Irish pies ($7.95); beer-battered fried pub pickles ($7.25); or the much-talked-about chicken chili ($4.95 for a bowl). Then wrap mouth muscles around fish and chips ($10.25): two beer-battered and fried cod fillets served with house-made tartar sauce. From meaty chunks of lamb, potatoes, carrots, mushrooms, and green beans swimming in Guinness-Jameson stock ($9.95) to shepherd's pie ($10.95), the selections side well with a sudsy sip. The beer menu includes an exhaustive library of selections by the draft or bottle. Llywelyn's also offers a menu of kid-friendly fare.
Brandishing more than 20,000 square feet of space, Stratford Bar & Grill offers patrons an expansive selection of entertainment options alongside a menu stocked with burgers, deli sandwiches, and St. Louis–style thin-crust pizzas. Treat mouth pearls to a meaty classic by ordering a philly steak sandwich ($6), or anoint savory steak burgers ($5) with free extras including steak sauce, teriyaki, and prefeast genuflection. Crunchy pizzas deliver palatable packages of ham and pineapple atop the hawaiian pie ($10–$16), and jumbo chicken wings ($10 for eight) draped in hot sauce ignite the tongue and soothe stresses stemming from a temperature-neutral workweek. Sunday through Friday buckets of Bud Light (six bottles) can be enjoyed for $10.
Humans cannot be expected to perform well at karaoke or during open-mic nights if they don’t receive the proper fuel. Therefore, Dylan’s Sports Bar and Grill's kitchen churns out a menu of hearty pub classics, and the bar offers potent brews to subdue excess nerves. On select Monday nights, guests can prepare for a competitive game of darts by carbo-loading with pasta alfredo or greasing elbows with a french dip’s au jus. Friday and Saturday nights call locals to the mic to demonstrate their singing skills—which generally seem to increase whenever audience members tuck toasted ravioli in their ears. Dylan's also features a few things you might not find at other eateries—a liberal smoking policy, for example. Thanks to a cutting-edge ventilation system, diners can smoke at their tables while keeping the air fresh for nonsmokers nearby. And even after reveling late into the night, they open bright and early at 6 a.m. to serve breakfasts of omelets, biscuits and gravy, and a "hangover cure"—a mound of crispy hash browns piled with eggs, sausage, and chili.
Finger-friendly foods abound here: from Side Pocket Potato Skins (dolled up with bacon bits, cheddar cheese, and sour cream, $6.99) to fried cheese sticks ($6.99), the extensive list of grabbable grub stretches on longer than a sloth-baseball double-header. For heartier bites, the Hall of Fame Burgers ($7.99) are all made from a half pound of Kobe beef and served on a Kaiser roll with lettuce, pickle, and fries. A small selection of salads and sides appeases those in search of a lighter bite. O'Aces features weekly drink specials as well as pool tables, dart boards, foosball, arcade games, and a sports-themed mural dedicated to St. Louis sports. Enjoy live music every Wednesday, Friday, and Saturday, or showcase your own vocal dexterity on Karaoke Thursdays.
The Over/Under Bar & Grill is only a few blocks from the stadiums where the Cardinals, Rams, and Blues play. Being located within a stone's throw of these sporting meccas is appropriate, since the bar screens the night's biggest games on 37 large-screen LCD televisions. It even shows major events outside, where a 120-inch screen helps illuminate an outdoor patio.
This atmosphere alone would've been enough to earn The Over/Under the honor of the Riverfront Times' best sports bar of 2010. But the paper lauded much more than the TVs and games, going on to gush about the spot's "impressive lineup of microbrews" and "great food." The chefs achieve this greatness by reinventing American classics with gourmet ingredients. For example, they smother their waffle fries in housemade gorgonzola sauce, create half-pound burgers with wagyu beef, and dress up drab BLTs with applewood-smoked salmon. St. Louis Magazine and Sauce Magazine have also taken notice, calling The Over/Under one of the best places to watch a game in St. Louis.
At Time Out Bar & Grill, patrons sip beers and cocktails over friendly games of pool, scarf down appetizers of chicken tenders and toasted ravioli, and wrap their hands around meaty half-pound burgers. Diners quell hunger pangs with savory bowls of pasta or plates of cheesy pizza, or take on the ocean's most—skewers, salads, and pastas made with blackened shark.
Kimcheese serves each order of Asian-Mexican fusion food under the guiding principle that fresh, handmade food makes for better a meal. The Korean barbecue burgers, tacos, and burritos are filled with hearty ribeye beef marinated in a house sauce. And the fixings receive the same care and consideration: The staff makes pico de gallo in-house, heats tortillas, and slices up fresh vegetables twice per day.
There's plenty of entertainment at Silver Creek Saloon & Grill: live bands perform throughout the week, and RedZone football games are broadcast on an oversize projector and nine flat-screen televisions. In the warmer months, visitors can play sports themselves, serving volleyballs across Silver Creek’s sandy court.
Lump crab cakes, steak sandwiches, and hand-breaded shrimp po’ boys are just a few of the snacks available to patrons who arrive hungry or who work up an appetite on the court. Bartenders mix cocktails and pour cold beers to slake thirsts indoors or on the outdoor patio. Groups of friends can also gather in the pub's private party room, which can be reserved without a fee.
At The Crow’s Nest, visitors relax with glasses of frosty craft beers as they tuck into comforting dishes of peach cobbler, fish po’ boys, and juicy burgers. Like a blank-verse love poem carved into a slice of bologna, the menu blends familiar cuisine with touches of elegance, dressing up tasty dishes of meatloaf with a green peppercorn and black cherry crust, or serving barbecue pulled pork shoulder on fluffy loaves of brioche. Vintage band posters line the walls of the tavern-like confines, with diners perched upon blacktopped barstools. The youthful rock ‘n’ roll atmosphere further shines during hearty Heavy Metal Sunday brunches of burgers and omelets, weekly Taco Tuesday celebrations, and Thursday night trivia competitions.