One World Market's sushi rolls are bursting with flavor and color.
Health nuts will be pleased with the menu at One World Market, which includes a number of fresh, nutritious items.
Don't leave the kids at home — youngsters will love the family-friendly cuisine at One World Market just as much as mom and dad.
No need to be formal, business casual will pass.
Catering is also available if you'd like to serve One World Market's tasty dishes at your next party.
If you need to get somewhere fast, the sushi spot also serves up grub to go.
Street parking is the only parking option close to One World Market.
Store your bike at a nearby rack and enjoy a bite to eat at One World Market.
One World Market proves that an amazing meal can be both delicious and affordable.
Sanders was established in 1875 when Fred Sanders opened his first store in Downtown Detroit. The premium ingredients used to make Sanders famous cakes, ice cream, toppings, chocolates, and caramel continues today. Sanders products can be found in multiple retailers across Michigan and the United States, online, or in any
Time Too Savor helps its clients side step the pressure of cooking on a nightly basis by inviting them to pre-assemble entrees and sides in-store before taking them home to finish later. The menu changes monthly, although previous items have included pan-fried tortilla rolls of chicken, green chilies, and goat cheese, and Thai-flavored pork tenderloin with coconut, cilantro, and peanuts. After planning meals online, guests arrive at their appointed time and portion out servings of pre-cut ingredients, tailoring the recipes to their liking and leaving any mess for the staff to tidy up after. Each meal comes with simple instructions for cooking and serving, which allows customers to quickly prepare menu items at the nearest kitchenware trade show.
The gregarious grocers at the locally owned Country Lake Market bundle up fresh cuts of meat while decimating cooking time for residential meal makers with prepared dinners. Meat seekers tote home pork chops, T-bone steaks, or pork sausages by the pound (prices vary) to grill up on backyard barbecues or give up to raccoon mafias running protection rackets. Muffle the rumbling chorus of a family of stomachs with the 12-piece chicken dinner paired with potato wedges, coleslaw, and a loaf of homemade bread ($29.95). An italian sausage pita ($5.49) satiates lone lunchers, and a whole slab of cooked ribs ($15.99) leaves customers with enough bones left over to cobble together a makeshift xylophone.
The meats and groceries at Pure Pastures come from small family farms in Michigan. Their suppliers raise their animals with sustainable and free-range practices similar to those before WWII, meaning the chickens eat vegetarian feed, the cows, bison, and lamb munch on grass out on the open range, pigs live outdoors, and none of them worry about the nuclear threat. Also none of the animals ever consume hormones or antibiotics, relying on a stress-free environment instead to ensure their health. In this way, the farmers produce organic meats with lower fat content and higher concentrations of healthy nutrients.
When perusing these meats in Pure Pastures' cases, patrons can find the right cut for most recipes. They might pick up grass-fed roasts, soup bones, sirloin steaks, or baby-back ribs, and staffers can track down special cuts should customers need something not in stock. For pre- or post-dinner snacking, Pure Pastures also carries organic cheeses.