Since throwing open their eatery’s doors in 2006, the Wing Busters clan has made it their mission to treat every customer like family. The chefs glaze crispy wings in 46 distinct sauces and seasonings, adding doses of garlic-parmesan, hickory-smoke-barbecue, or incendiary habanero sauce that enables diners to singe their own eyebrows with a single breath. They also craft po' boys and beefy burgers to order, plus down-home sides including jalapeño hush puppies and okra.
After ordering from the counter, guests can mosey over to one of the four-seat tables speckling the snug dining area. Dangling pennants adorn the walls alongside an array of framed pictures, memorabilia-filled shadowboxes, and freshly inspected fire extinguishers.
Currently celebrating its 25th anniversary, Popeyes remains the flavorful lovechild of Cajun and Creole cooking, serving up a wide-ranging menu. Connoisseurs of crispiness can stick with Popeyes’ famous New Orleans–style fried chicken meals ($4.49–$6.89) surrounded with savory sides ($1.59–$3.79) such as warm flaky biscuits, red beans and rice, coleslaw, mashed potatoes, Cajun rice, and more. Otherwise, slather some livers and gizzards ($2.99–$5.49) onto a biscuit and eat it, temporarily imbuing you with the chicken’s mighty strength and ability to smell time. Avian-averse appetites can feast instead on a shrimp po’ boy combo ($6.19) with a pecan pie ($1.49) or Mississippi mud pie ($1.99) for dessert. And to keep your famished family from impeaching you and electing a new parent, quell multi-person appetites with bona fide family meals ($10.49–$30.99).
Indulge in a juicy steak from Grandview's Fat Head and Brain Dead Saloon, home of the freshest meats in town.
Whether you have a group of five or a group of 20, Fat Head and Brain Dead Saloon can seat both large and small groups.
Keep it casual at Fat Head and Brain Dead Saloon — the restaurant is laid-back and patrons dress accordingly.
Catering from Fat Head and Brain Dead Saloon will take your party to the next level.
Bring your car to dinner and easily find a space in the area — street parking is available, as is a nearby lot.
You'll like your bill almost as much as your meal at Fat Head and Brain Dead Saloon, with meals usually costing less than $15.
Fat Head and Brain Dead Saloon has menus for breakfast, lunch, and dinner — just pick your favorite meal and head over.
Come to Applebee's for a sandwich and side — this eatery serves American cuisine everyone will love.
It s best to save your lighter eating habits for another day, though, as
is not featured on the menu here.
Applebee's is a good restaurant to dine with a small or large group.
Applebee's is completely informal — dress as you see fit (and are most comfortable).
Catering makes it easier to organize any event, and Applebee's will ensure that it is delicious.
At Applebee's, drivers can settle for safe parking in the lot next door.
Prices are affordable, with a typical meal running under $30.
Applebee's offers a wide variety of payment options, including payment by major credit card.
For fast (and tasty) food, check out the burger menu at Sonic Drive-In.
Both low-fat and gluten-free options are available here.
Eat outdoors Sonic Drive-In (weather permitting) with their beautiful patio seating.
Show up in sneakers or a suit at Sonic Drive-In, where dining in comfort is of utmost importance.
Homebodies can take advantage of Sonic Drive-In's delivery and take-out options.
Hosting a swanky shindig? Call up Sonic Drive-In for their catering services.
There's no need to bust your budget at Sonic Drive-In, with affordable prices that almost always stay under $15.
Sonic Drive-In serves breakfast, lunch, and dinner, so stop by whenever is most convenient for you.
The first IHOP—the dream of founders Al and Jerry Lapin—opened in 1958 in Toluca Lake, California, and was originally dubbed the International House of Pancakes. Since then, rapid expansion has led to myriad milestones across the company's colorful history, from introducing its modern IHOP acronym in 1973 to its 1,000th restaurant opening in Layton, Utah, in 2001.
Today, the company stands strong with around 1,500 locations across North and Central America, each one an enthusiastic dispenser of pancakes, french toast, and tables constructed entirely out of bacon. Though IHOP is known as a bastion of breakfast, it also stays open during the day and into the evening, delivering lunch and dinner as well.