The moonshine is always flowing at P'cheen. Bartenders at this local bistro create seasonal cocktails from a selection of 10 or more moonshines, with flavors that include cherry, apple pie, and black tea. They also serve a full list of classic cocktails, such as the speakeasy old fashioned?a mix of bourbon, angostura + orange bitters?and craft beers. In the kitchen, chef Alex prepares a menu of international fusion dishes that complement the throwback libations. His specialties change with the season, since he sources many of his ingredients locally, but may include gazpacho made with local veggies, Guinness-battered fish and chips, and braised short ribs. Brunch is a favorite among regulars, with bottomless mimosas and a good mix of breakfast and lunch foods.
Armed with an array of more than 20 fresh ingredients, the cheerful culinary wranglers at Moe's create scrumptious Southwestern food for carnivores and vegetarians alike. After perusing the menu, grab tasty tortilla canvases then watch as your edibles are crafted into burritos, tacos, quesadillas and nachos. Crunch on the chips and salsa included with every meal, or kick crisps up a notch with selections such as the Overacheiver tacos bedecked with your choice of meat (grilled sirloin steak, chicken, ground beef, tofu, or pulled pork), beans, shredded cheese, pico de gallo, lettuce, sour cream and guacamole ($3.89). Hefty handhelds include eats such as the Joey Bag of Donuts—a burrito filled with a choice of meat along with beans, rice, shredded cheese and pico de gallo ($6.69). The veggie-friendly Art Vandalay offers the same delectable insides without the meat ($5.59).
The culinary team at Papa's Bar-B-Que & Seafood has honed the art of slow cooking pork loin and deep-frying shrimp through four decades of practice. After opening on West Bay Street in 1972 and spending nearly 20 years at Whitemarsh Island, the eatery arrived at its current spot on Charlotte Road. Although its location has bounced around, its food hasn’t. The same pit-cooked ribs, hand-breaded chicken fingers, and blackened tilapia pile onto plates to comfort stomachs so diners don't have to tuck teddy bears into their belts.
In keeping with this spirit of humble expertise, Papa's whips up housemade banana pudding and sells its own Bar-B-Que sauce by the gallon to drench homemade ribs or fill perfume bottles. They also sell barbecued pork, gumbo, and shrimp salad by the pint or pound. In addition to their dedication to hearty comfort food, owners Frank and Judy Ouzts have shown their commitment to the community with efforts such as a charity event, featured on WSAV-TV, that celebrated the eatery’s 40th anniversary while raising money for America’s Second Harvest of Coastal Georgia.
Cuisine Type: Barbecue
Most popular offering: Family pack
Delivery / Take-out Available: Takeout only
Number of Tables: 11?25
Outdoor Seating: Yes
Parking: Parking lot
Handicap Accessible: Yes
When Travis Dickey opened the first Dickey's Barbecue Pit in Dallas in 1941, he kept his menu small and simple, only cooking up beef brisket, pit hams, and barbecue beans, which he sold alongside potato chips, beer, bottled milk, and sodas. Dickey smoked all of his meat in-house, a practice that put his eatery on the map and one that his sons, Roland and T.D. Dickey, still rely on today.
The menu has expanded since Travis?s time behind the grill, offering plates and sandwiches that brim with nine kinds of barbecued meats, including spicy cheddar sausages, pork ribs, polish sausage, and Texas-style beef brisket that?s chopped to order. Several types of baked potatoes are piled high with meats and cheeses, which diners can wash down with a gallon of tea or Dickey's signature 32-ounce big yellow cup of soda. Staying true to the same spirit of hospitality, cooks always include a buttery roll; a homestyle side such as jalape?o beans and fried okra; dill pickles; and free ice cream with every meat plate.
A Macon staple since 1935, Fincher’s savory smoked fare and signature sauce is the first of its kind to leave orbit, traveling on two separate space missions at the request of an astronaut. Topping the streamlined menu is the barbecue pig, a classic chopped-pork sandwich ($2.28), which pairs perfectly with french fries ($1.59) or a cup of brunswick stew ($1.10). The chicken plate ($6.85) unites a half pound of the prized protein with fries, slaw, and buns. For fall-off-the-bone goodness, sample the slow-cooked St. Louis rib plate ($7.99), accompanied by three sides and a succession of satisfied lip smacks.
Bar favorites, burgers, and finger-friendly grub pepper the chilly Coldbrew's menu. Start with an order of chips and salsa ($2.95), mozzarella sticks ($5.95), or shrimp-scampi skewers ($6.95). Smaller selections such as the rib basket ($8.95) and the bite-size corn dogs served with mustard dipping sauce ($6.95) appease quieter appetites. Aside from fried fare, Coldbrew's also offers a variety of homemade soups and fresh salads. Try the grilled-chicken salad bedded atop mixed greens and tossed with tomatoes, cheese, and croutons ($7.95) or the glazed salmon ($9.95) with citrus-honey glaze, mixed greens, tomatoes, and sweet carrots. The exhaustive burger, sandwich, and wrap selection covers all bun bases, with everything from a low-calorie black-bean burger ($6.95) to a spicy buffalo wrap with blue-cheese dressing for dipping ($7.95).