We specialize in mouth-watering char broiled steaks, seafood, ribs and chops as well as an award-winning wine list of over 150 different selections. It is our promise to you, to make every dining experience a memorable one.
Dennis Getto of the Journal Sentinel titled our review "Palmer's Steakhouse, Simply Perfect"
SteakHouse 100 satisfies carnivorous cravings with a menu heavy on red meat and sophistication. Start by snacking on nature's easiest prey: escargot in mushrooms and garlic butter ($6.95 for six). Steaks—such as the 25-ounce cowboy steak ($29.95) and the 12-ounce senior New York strip ($23.95)—are cut by hand, not by laser. A quartet of surf 'n' turf options pits land against sea in a culinary cage match, and an array of sandwiches (such as Philly cheesesteak for $10.95 and marinated chicken breast for $7.95) provides meaty delight without the encumbrance of silverware. Because rib, like ministers and meridians, is better when it's prime, SteakHouse 100 also offers a trio of prime-rib options, starting with the 12- to 14-ounce junior prime rib ($19.95) and scaling up to the 16- to 18-ounce king prime rib ($23.95). A large wine list and full bar keep beef-weary jaws well-oiled.
At The Summit Restaurant, soft light illuminates an ultramodern space full of blonde woods, black leather, and wrought-iron accents, perfectly framing feasts of gourmet steaks, seafood, and handmade burgers. Guests wrap their hands around roast-beef baguette sandwiches or dig knives into tender morsels of filet mignon and kona-crusted sirloin. Couples share romantic evenings out over meals of cedar-plank salmon or chicken pasta, while company parties and wedding banquets revel in the restaurant's event space. In the Everest Lounge bar area, patrons enjoy live music, comedy, and dancing four days a week. The bar is a member of the Tavern League of Wisconsin and offers free safe rides for late-nighters. A window for takeout opens in the winter.
Dan Beelow culls his Mundelein-raised cuts of beef and pork from his brother Duane's prized stock, ensuring that the meat that takes center stage at Beelow's Steakhouse's best USDA-graded quality. The succulent cuts of slow-roasted prime rib and steaks are aged a minimum of 45 days and fired over mesquite wood or a single match before joining fresh seafood and locally sourced produce atop white-cloth-covered tables. The passion for all things local extends to the bar, where mixologists assemble Snowshoe martinis with locally crafted Few white whiskey and regional musicians strum away until the late hours of Friday night.
Whether diners are coming to Flame Charhouse for an intimate evening or a banquet-room party, they know they'll be treated to upscale cuisine and new twists on favorite flavors. In the two-story dining room, visitors can indulge in sizzling steaks, such as filet mignon, a full slab of barbecue baby back ribs, and fresh seafood.
Executive Chef Stephen Leviton uses his experience from several of the best culinary schools in the country to create memorable, delicious, and localized menu items with fresh ingredients.
With a pair of 18-hole championship courses often considered two of the state’s bests, Grand Geneva Resort & Spa was recognized as a top 10 Northern US golf resort in 2012 by Condé Nast Traveler. It’s just one of the golf destination's many accolades.
The Brute course presents the resort’s lengthiest and most challenging path, with 68 bunkers and 8,000-square-foot greens that create only a fraction of the difficulty presented by the 7,085-yard layout. The Highlands course showcases a Scottish-style links layout envisioned by the prolific design team of Jack Nicklaus and Pete Dye and renovated as recently as 2006.
Players zoom around both courses aboard carts equipped with GPS yardage systems, which can display video flyovers of each hole, the distance and placement of the pins, and the angle and speed needed to wear a cape in order to jump the numerous streams that intersect the courses.
The Brute Course at a Glance:
The Highlands Course at a Glance: