A perfectly marbled cut of beef is no farther away than Lewisville's Texas Roadhouse.
It serves everything including gluten-free and low-fat options.
Whether you have something to celebrate or just need something to take the edge off, the drink menu at Texas Roadhouse won't disappoint.
Bring the whole clan to Texas Roadhouse — kids and parents will love the menu and ambience here.
Noise levels at the restaurant can be ear-piercing, so save the t te- -t tes for another night.
Keep it casual at Texas Roadhouse — the restaurant is laid-back and patrons dress accordingly.
For those in a rush, the restaurant lets you take your food to go.
Catering services are also available.
The neighboring lot provides free parking to patrons.
Texas Roadhouse is serving up five-star food at a reasonable price.
Braza Dancante's chefs flame-tame a wide assortment of charbroiled, grilled, and brazed meats in true Brazilian churrasco fashion. Each succulent cut of meat is then spitted on skewers and promenaded around an open, elegant dining room populated with colorful lights, chandeliers, hidden warp-zone pipes, and white tablecloths by a waiter in gaucho pants. Braza Dancante's buffet-style dining allows the meat-minded to pile plates high with top sirloin, leg of lamb, brazilian pork sausage, spicy cajun picanha, and chicken sporting a fashionable wrap of bacon. Herbivores, meanwhile, can remain carnivoyeurs by sating themselves at a salad bar bursting at the seams with 50 varieties of leafy greens, couscous, breads, and cheeses.
At Geisha Steak and Sushi Restaurant, fine dining mingles with culinary arts in a creative menu of Japanese specialties cooked over open flames or rolled fresh on the sushi bar. While juggling the entire food pyramid over the hibachi grill, chefs combine meats such as chicken and calamari, filet mignon and shrimp, and steak and lobster with steamed rice and assorted veggies. Meats sizzle as mounds of noodles brown atop the grill and mix with tangy sauces that land somewhere between salty and sweet, like a grizzled sailor’s love letters. The chefs condition taste buds to swoon over cylindrical foods by creating specialty rolls such as the flash-fried White Dragon roll with tuna, salmon, and avocado, or the Fuji-san, composed of shrimp tempura, snow crabs and spicy mayo. Their desserts—such as banana tempura, fried strawberry cheesecake, and mochi ice cream made from rice—deliciously round out meals, leaving otherwise noisy stomachs pleasantly subdued and receptive to patting.
Chow down on ribs, slaw and more at Love and War In Texas, a down-home barbecue joint in Plano.
Love and War In Texas is also a good option for those with special dietary needs, offering both low-fat and healthy items on the menu.
Round out your meal with a little tipple — Love and War In Texas has a terrific drink list, including beer, wine, and more.
Have a few picky young eaters in the family? Not a problem at Love and War In Texas, where the food and ambience are perfect for family dining.
Patio tables and chairs are ready for Love and War In Texas diners who prefer their meals al fresco.
There's no need to winnow the guest list for a night out at Love and War In Texas — the restaurant has tons of space for big parties.
No need for a wardrobe change when you hit Love and War In Texas — it's strictly casual.
Through their catering service, Love and War In Texas can also set out a delicious spread for your next party.
If you need to get somewhere fast, the restaurant also serves up grub to go.
Don't waste time or money searching for a parking space — pull into the lot next door at no extra charge.
Love and War In Texas' mid-priced fare will typically cost you about $30 per person or less.
You can pay with Visa, Mastercard, Discover, American Express or any major credit card.
The dinner menu is a crowd pleaser at the restaurant, though breakfast and lunch are also served.
It’s hard to determine what’s more impressive about Artin’s Grill—the food or the atmosphere. Casually refined, the interior is warm and cozy, with modern artwork hanging on mocha-hued walls and plenty of rich mahogany and glass textures scattered throughout. The unmistakable aroma of wood-grilled steak typically floods the softly lit space, encouraging diners to order a USDA prime fillet, or perhaps a Texas rib eye—both staples of the grill’s dinner menu.
And while the classic steakhouse route is hardly regrettable, the chef’s take on comfort food—he adds an Asian twist—is a sure winner. Braised beef short ribs paired with mushroom mac 'n' cheese. Sesame-crusted ahi tuna seared and served over wasabi mashed potatoes. These and other items capture both comfort and elegance in one fell swoop. The Scottish salmon easily won over Mark Stuertz of Dallas Observer, who deemed it “moist and scorched into perfect poise, the smoke acting as a negligee to arouse engagement with the salmon.” And because comfort food is nothing without dessert, the kitchen sates sweet cravings with decadent coconut sesame-bread pudding, drizzled in Malibu rum sauce.
When guests at Steve Field’s order the roasted prime rib, they wait tensely to hear the server’s response. That’s because there’s only a limited amount available each day—the slow-roasted meat is hand-carved to order, and when it's gone, hopeful diners are out of luck. That’s not the case with the prime steaks, however, a constant supply of which is on hand to complete a 28-day aging process before being plated with loaded baked potatoes. Carnivorous patrons can also cut their teeth on lemon chicken or Australian double lamb chops, both free-range.
The menu is balanced by a selection of seafood, which includes cold-water Australian lobster tail as well as fresh Maine lobsters. Other seafood dishes have similarly diverse origins, from Alaskan king crab to Atlantic salmon to pecan-crusted trout from Idaho. Over in the Lobster Lounge, guests and misguided crustaceans can sip one of nearly 150 wines as they listen to nightly performances from live pianists.