Bask in the flavor of summer cookouts when you grab a bite at Burger King, a mouthwatering burger joint.
Burger King is also a good option for those with special dietary needs, offering both low-fat and gluten-free items on the menu.
Score quick and easy seating for groups of any size at Burger King.
For those in a hurry, the burger joint lets you take your meal or snack to go.
If your preferred mode of transit is of the two wheel variety, you're in luck — there's tons of bike parking outside the burger joint.
You won't get sticker shock from your bill at Burger King — prices are usually less than $15.
Breakfast fare is rated highest at the burger joint, though you can also stop by for lunch or dinner.
Take a break from the office and enjoy a tasty sandwich with a side of chips at Subway.
The chefs at Subway have created a menu that is filled with low-fat, vegan and gluten-free options.
Getting your food to go is also an option.
Love the food so much you want to serve it at your next soiree? No problem — Subway offers catering.
Travel by bike to Subway and store your bike at a nearby rack.
Keeping an eye on your budget? Subway is a perfect choice, with most meals costing less than $15.
You can stop by at practically any time, since Subway serves breakfast, lunch, and dinner.
Thai Kitchen's chefs curate a dynamic menu of customizable entrees suited to a wide variety of cravings. In the curry department, chicken, pork, beef, or seafood careen through a vibrant sauce of the diner's choosing. Noodles, rice, and lemon grass broth, meanwhile, play host to fresh vegetables and meats, such as oxtail and meatballs, while eggplants and whole fish get star billing on plates of their own. At the end of a meal, diners might indulge in Thai tapioca pudding made with coconut milk, or scrapbook their dinner by stitching pages together with rice noodles.
Featured on the Food Network, Chef Elmer Guzman harvests the sea’s bounty to proffer a menu that combines polyflavorful batches of the classic Hawaiian dish, poke, with other varieties of sea fare at Poke Stop, a combination seafood market and upscale eatery. Marinated cubes of tender raw fish dance with Hawaiian sea salt and seaweed, sashaying across a near-infinite spectrum of ingredient possibilities to help the chef keep more than 25 varieties of freshly prepared and chilled poke in stock at any given time. Try the spicy Korean octopus poke for internat ional ocean zing, or take a smaller leap of food faith with one of several salmon varieties ($8.99–$14.99/ lb.). Chef Guzman’s Asian-food expertise graces dishes such as the deconstructed sushi bowl, piled high with blackened ahi sashimi and Asian shrimp, with a garnish of ginger and grated metanarratives ($9.95). A coating of the chef’s house blend of herbs and spices prepares an island fish for blackening in the fires of culinary acumen ($8.95), and the seafood combo pits seared island poke against furikaki salmon belly in a struggle for savory supremacy ($7.95).
For pasta with a twist, try Auntie Pasto's, a stylish spot for Italian cuisine.
Come prepared to feast at Auntie Pasto's — with no low-fat options, any diets will need to be put aside for the moment.
Auntie Pasto's is BYOB as well, so visitors can choose exactly what they want to drink with dinner.
Toast your evening out at Auntie Pasto's with a glass of beer or wine from their lengthy drink list.
The perfect place to take the kids, dining out at Auntie Pasto's won't cost you a sitter.
At Auntie Pasto's, your large or small party can easily enjoy a meal.
Put the suit away when heading to Auntie Pasto's — dress is casual, as are the vibes.
Auntie Pasto's can also cater your next party; call today for details.
For those in a hurry, the restaurant lets you take your grub to go.
Auntie Pasto's provides easy access to an adjacent lot.
You'll typically spend about $30 per person to dine at Auntie Pasto's, so plan your budget accordingly.
Breakfast, lunch, and dinner are all served at the restaurant, but reviewers rate the dinner menu the highest.
The chefs at Tanioka's Seafoods and Catering may specialize in fresh, locally caught ahi and aku tuna, but their dishes also reflect the diverse cultural influences that have shaped Hawaii's cuisine. Sushi platters, chicken katsu, and bacon-wrapped meatloaf are presented alongside island classics such as pork lau lau and more than 40 different kinds of poke. The international dishes are served up at Tanioka's market and catered to hungry crowds at weddings, company-wide food fights, and other special events.
When Mel and Lynn Tanioka founded Tanioka's Seafoods and Catering in 1978, they inadvertently created a family legacy. The couple's daughter and son, Jasmine and Justin, joined the team in the following decades as the business continued to expand, providing more and more customers with hearty portions of traditional Hawaiian home cooking. Today, Tanioka's has become a local institution and garnered multiple awards, but its commitment to fine foods hasn't changed.