Casa Flores crafts a menu of traditional Mexican entrees that can quell even the most persistent hunger mobs. Guests can choose from more than 20 combination platters, in addition to a savory selection of fajitas, seafood, and chef's specialties.
Family owned and operated since the early ’70s, Country Boys keeps food-tanks full with generously portioned, reasonably priced burgers and comfort eats. Under the watchful gaze of the plethora of John Wayne photos lining the walls, saddle up with an item from Country Boys’ extensive menu. Start the day with a breakfast burrito ($3.99–$5.49), with meaty options including bacon, chorizo, linguica, and ham. Half-pound gourmet burgers are cooked to order, and served in iterations such as the guacamole pepperjack ($6.09); the western, with barbecue sauce, bacon, and onion rings ($6.59); and the farmhand, with cheese, egg, and bacon ($6.59). Southern-fried chicken dinners come with a choice of two sides and are perfectly sized for small stomachs (two-piece, $5.50) or those with extra true grit (24-piece, $37.99). Breakfast is served until 1 p.m. on weekends and 6:30–11 a.m. on weekdays.
For four generations, the Cutter family has tilled the land and reaped the harvests of Countryside Farms. The farm opens its gates to strawberry picking in the early summer months, and to cherry picking in June. As the seasons evolve, so do the attractions. When pumpkins reach their peak of ripeness, which is right before they turn into carriages, the farm hosts fall-themed attractions including hayrides and corn mazes. In addition to growing different crops, the farm houses a variety of friendly animals—Quackers the duck, Thanksgiving the turkey, and Dewey the horse, to name a few.
Angelinas creates hearty pasta dishes, sandwiches, soups, and more from generations-old Genovese recipes. The menu ranges from rib-sticking meat munchies such as the eponymous spaghetti dinner with roast beef ($17.95), sirloin steak sandwich ($11.95), and veal cutlets ($16.95), to lighter options such as the chicken sauté ($16.95) and seafood alfredo with pollack and crab, known to inspire bouts of fettuccine tug of war ($16.95). On Saturday nights, Angelinas' complimentary anti-pasta buffet lets guests graze on pre- or post-meal meats, cheese, veggies, and other snacks.