Resting in the shadow of the Grand Wayne Convention Center, Thirsty Camel features more than a handful of beers on tap and more than a dozen imported and premium bottled beers. The restaurant's suds selection makes for a model accomplice to its food spread, which includes such shareable munchies, such as buffalo-style wings and onion petals served with an onion-petal sauce. After warming up with some appetizers, diners can tackle homemade hamburgers and 16-ounce T-bone steaks—all while nodding to the beats of a live DJ on Friday and Saturday nights.
Guests at Beamer's Sports Grill won?t miss a single minute of their favorite games with the squad of flat-screen TVs hanging on Beamer's walls. Weekly pool tournaments and live musical acts add to the laid-back atmosphere.
Patrons fuel their activities with pretzels burgers, which come topped with bacon, peanut butter, swiss, american cheese, and an over-easy egg. They can also dive into shareable platters, including beer-battered onion rings and Beamer's boneless wings.
Red River Steakhouse's chefs know more than how to cook a steak; they also know exactly which steaks to cook. They start with prime cuts of USDA choice-grade midwestern beef, charbroiling the fine red meat at 1,200 degrees and sealing in the savory juices. The steak is paired with the customer's choice of soup, salad, or another delicious side, such as herb mashed potatoes or vegetables du jour. It's topped with a pad of steakhouse butter, which slowly melts on its way to the table. The steakhouse also prepares a selection of seafood, poultry, and pasta, such as teriyaki-style Ahi tuna, as complements to their signature dishes.
At Tilted Kilt, waitresses clad in eponymous garments serve classic pub appetizers and entrees while televisions broadcast sports. The menu includes bar mainstays such as fish and chips, burgers, and chicken tenders, alongside twists such as Irish nachos, which drench potato chips in cheese, ground beef, and tomatoes. Meanwhile, a variety of beers on tap include selections such as Stella Artois, Hoegaarden, and Coors Light.
American Style Ballroom's founder Patric Didier has light tripped his way to a couple of Indiana Classic wins, a few gigs dancing for the Brian Setzer Orchestra, and several commercial appearances. When he's not coaching professional competitive dancers, Patric teaches budding dancers of all skill levels how to gracefully hit the floor. Along with co-owner Jeanne Cross—a veteran instructor with more than 30 years of experience—the light-footed duo and its team lead private and group lessons at the studio's two locations. Students of any skill level pound the boards in styles ranging from raucous swing to elegant Viennese waltz to the slightly less elegant Viennese waltz on stilts. American Style Ballroom also hosts practice dance parties to give guests a chance to air out their new moves.