For a casual environment and scrumptious American food, stop by Sweetwater Tavern.
Looking for low-fat, gluten-free meal options? Look no further at Sweetwater Tavern.
Sweetwater Tavern also provides alcohol, so diners don't have to worry about bringing their own bottle.
Take the kids along too — Sweetwater Tavern is a great spot for families with food that even little ones will love.
Sweetwater Tavern caters to all party sizes, both large and small.
Eat outdoors Sweetwater Tavern (weather permitting) with their beautiful patio seating.
Sweetwater Tavern welcomes laid-back diners, so there's no pressure to throw on heels or a tie.
Diners at Sweetwater Tavern will love the free parking nearby.
Your bill at Sweetwater Tavern will typically run less than $30 per person, so bring the whole gang!
Short on cash? No problem. Sweetwater Tavern happily accepts all major credit cards.
Breakfast, lunch, and dinner are all served at the restaurant, but reviewers rate the dinner menu the highest.
Gordon Biersch Brewery Restaurant offers an array of tempting American cuisine.
Low-fat is not a term Gordon Biersch Brewery Restaurant throws around but delicious is!
Unwind with a glass of wine or cocktail with your meal — Gordon Biersch Brewery Restaurant has a wonderful selection of drinks to accompany your dinner.
Tots are more than welcome to dine with their parents at Gordon Biersch Brewery Restaurant.
Gordon Biersch Brewery Restaurant has a large dining room, making it easy to seat large parties.
Shake off the stiff workday duds at Gordon Biersch Brewery Restaurant — attire is casual.
If you're strapped for time, take out food from Gordon Biersch Brewery Restaurant.
Gordon Biersch Brewery Restaurant is located near a parking lot, which many diners take advantage of.
Prices don't get much better than this, either, with typical meals running under the $15 mark.
Gordon Biersch Brewery Restaurant - DC offers a laid-back atmosphere and tasty American classics.
Diners who avoid fat need to be careful, though, because Gordon Biersch Brewery Restaurant - DC's menu does not offer low-fat options.
Drinks are also on the menu here, so patrons can start the night off right.
No need to splurge on a baby sitter — tots will be right at home chowing down at Gordon Biersch Brewery Restaurant - DC.
Bigger groups gravitate toward Gordon Biersch Brewery Restaurant - DC, which offers a private section for your next get-together or celebration.
Warm weather brings out Gordon Biersch Brewery Restaurant - DC's highly coveted patio seating.
Be prepared to raise your voice, though — the restaurant can get noisy.
Whether you're coming from work or a ballgame, the dress code at laid-back Gordon Biersch Brewery Restaurant - DC is come-as-you-are.
Through their catering service, Gordon Biersch Brewery Restaurant - DC can also set out a delicious spread for your next party.
Carry-out is also available for those who prefer to enjoy Gordon Biersch Brewery Restaurant - DC's cooking from the comfort of their own home.
Parking is available in the lot next door, as is valet. If the lot is full, street parking is also an option.
Don't feel like driving? Public transportation is right around the corner, with available stops at Gallery Place Chinatown Metro (Green, Red, Yellow), Metro Center Metro (Blue, Orange, Red), and Archives Metro (Green, Yellow).
Your bill at Gordon Biersch Brewery Restaurant - DC will typically run less than $30 per person, so bring the whole gang!
Breakfast, lunch, and dinner are all served at the restaurant, but the dinner menu is the real standout.
Jerry Bailey began homebrewing with friends in 1989, hopeful that the craft would bring fulfillment that his 9-to-5 failed to provide. Fulfillment it brought, along with numerous batches of tasty brew. Bailey couldn’t keep his inventions to himself; he quickly decided to open his own brewhouse as well as distribute his goods to other local establishments.
Today, Bailey proudly stands at the helm of both Old Dominion Brewhouse and Old Dominion Brewing Company. In the pub, chefs add variety to liquid meals with food such as burgers, crab cakes, and thin-crust pizzas while 30 flat-screen televisions keep patrons entertained with sports. The chefs also exhibit flair for Asian cuisine, slicing and rolling sushi and offering create-your-own mongolian stir-fries. At the bar, eight handles remain perpetually reserved for Old Dominion's craft beers, such as the award-winning Baltic porter and the Oak Barrel stout, which is loaded with flavors of vanilla and the color brown.
Hailed by The Washington Post and The Washingtonian, Mad Fox Brewing Company marries carefully brewed libations with toothsome cuisine served amid rich wooden décor and along a 63-foot-long bar. Mad Fox's succulent menu twists traditional pub fare into nuanced and hearty noshes. Patrons perched atop cushy leather barstools can tuck into entrees lovingly crafted with fresh ingredients that are often locally sourced. Inhale a breath of Louisiana with Shrimp & Grits, which blends smoked gouda and Cajun-spiced tomato fondue ($18) or savor the aquatic aromas wafting from the blackened tuna ($22), which ducks under cover of lemon-butter sauce so it may use potato straws to shoot spitballs at its rival entrees. Arriving in 11-inch and 16-inch, and gluten-free disk form, pizzas support toppings that include apple-wood-smoked bacon and black mission figs ($12+), and sandwiches nestle burgers ($10+) and herbivorous bundles ($8) in their bready embrace.
Brothers and business partners James and Adam Roth fill their store with a cornucopia of curated artisan foods, from cheese and chocolate to wine and beer. A chalkboard outside the shop's modern colonial windows introduces visitors to the featured cheese of the week. As visitors enter, wine racks and displays sprawl before them, cradling more than 500 different bottles from across the world. The shelves of vino lead toward the back of the store, where cases of artisan cheese and meats lie in tantalizing splendor. The selection spans the cheese spectrum. Goat's-milk cheeses give tenderly beneath knives, and the tissue-like bloomy rinds of soft cheese split aromatically. Crimson wax cloaks firm wheels of cheddar studded with mustard seeds or Cajun spices, and the resident cheesemongers also marinate their own sheep-milk feta with herbs.
Salami and p?t?s beg to flesh out cheese plates along with a weekend selection of crusty bread and pastries. An ever-rotating stock of beers generally includes more than 300 varieties of local and international brews. Tartness leaps from lambics, traditional Belgian beers fermented with wild yeasts and aged in barrels, and dark-roasted malt lends a chocolate hue to Duck Rabbit Schwarzbier crafted in North Carolina. On weekends, the tasting room fills with the chatter of patrons learning to detect grassy notes in samples of wine or guess when a sommelier has been rolling around the in the grass.