Pad Thai Cafe's menu of popular Asian plates and authentic Thai cuisine crafted with fresh, delectable ingredients heeds the call of grumbling bellies with delectable dishes. Rice noodles, peanuts, sprouts, scallions, egg, and garlic tango in the pad thai dish, and chili, garlic, jalapeño, basil, egg, and scallion congregate for a savory conference in the spicy basil Thai-fried rice ($8.50–$16 depending on choice of protein). Order an appetizer, such as the crab rangoon ($5 for six pieces), house fresh spring rolls ($4.50 for two), or fried spring rolls ($3 for two), and nibble on tasty bites instead of chewed-up pen caps. Stop by the café to sate a midday craving or eschew afternoon soap-opera viewings to enjoy a lunch special such as the kung pao chicken, a spicy mélange of chili, nuts, baby corn, and chicken ($5.95).
Sun Tan City’s trained tanning consultants help clients get bronzed via UV-free tanning booths and ergonomic tanning beds. Guests can schedule a single visit to touch up an existing tan, purchase a multivisit package to get a discounted rate, or become a member to take advantage of the salon’s 100% guarantee.
Sandwiches become works of art at Bay Brothers Grill, though cooks don't mind if you eat their masterpieces. Their chefs assemble po' boys with shrimp, crawfish, or fried oysters atop baguettes. They make reubens out of turkey or corned beef, and for their signature Bay Brother Burger, the chefs top eight ounces of angus beef with a choice of cheese, from bleu to feta. Tall, cool glasses with flavored coke, lemonades, and milkshakes complement the food.
Thanks to its full menu of Chinese, Japanese, and Thai fare, Fulin's Asian Cuisine was named Best Nashville Chinese Food in Best of Citysearch, and the fine-dining establishment was voted Best Chinese by readers of the Tennessean Toast of Music City Awards for five straight years. Sushi chefs craft rolls such as the Honada, a deep-fried spicy-tuna roll with the chef's special sauce, and the Rock City roll with shrimp tempura and avocado. Thai dishes are also available, like the curry seafood thai-style casserole with shrimp, scallops, and crab. Glasses of wine, sake, and signature cocktails from the full bar accompany dishes.
A visit to Uncle Bud's Catfish is a feast from start to finish. As soon as guests sit down, they're met with unlimited, all-you-can-eat fixin's like white beans, french fries, colesaw, hush puppies, pickles, and sweet onions brought by a friendly server. And that's even before diners have decided between the all-you-can-eat catfish and fried chicken dinners or one of the other southern-style specialties like country-fried steak, gator tail, chicken livers, and biscuits and gravy. No matter what you decide, each dish pairs perfectly with Uncle Bud's sweet iced tea and is served with a complimentary helping of Southern hospitality. The family-friendly spot also treats tykes ages 5 and under to free meals, while children under 12 can peruse a special kids menu with options like chicken tenders and mini corn dogs.
Head chef and owner Arnold Myint applies his culinary aptitude at Suzy Wong's House of Yum by crafting flavorful Asian appetizers and bowls designed for sharing. As groups swap bites of pineapple red curry shrimp or wonton nachos in a 1,100-square-foot dining room, a stretched canvas emblazoned with a colorful dragon hovers overhead, much like a knight-in-training's to-slay list. Exposed brick walls provide a backdrop for plush candlelit benches and tables, which can be crowded with wine, sake, and specialty cocktails as diners participate in weekly karaoke nights. Two patios provide even more space for cavorting, the lower tier stretches across 300 square feet, and the upper level commands 840 square feet of floor space.