For authentic Cuban cuisine, get lost in El Caney's soups and stews.
The menu at El Caney does not include any low-fat options, so come ready to indulge.
El Caney tosses the jacket-and-tie dress code convention in favor of a more casual dining experience.
If dining out is not on the agenda, El Caney offers delivery and pickup, too.
If you need to feed a big crowd, El Caney also offers catering services for parties and get-togethers.
Drivers should plan to park on the street when dining at El Caney's W Church St residence.
Frugal foodies will especially love the prices at El Caney, with a meal typically hovering under the $15 mark.
354 Steakhouse in Cliffside Park offers a wide selection of prime steak choices, including sirloin and filet mignon.
Tots are more than welcome to dine with their parents at 354 Steakhouse.
354 Steakhouse has a large dining room, making it easy to seat large parties.
Guests may have a hard time conversing, as the restaurant is rather noisy.
Be sure to make reservations so you can get seated right away.
No need to put on airs for a trip to 354 Steakhouse — the dress code and ambience at this restaurant are totally laid-back.
Feed the gang at your next get-together with catering from 354 Steakhouse as well.
If dining out is not on the agenda, 354 Steakhouse offers delivery and pickup, too.
354 Steakhouse's diners can score a street parking spot just a short walk away.
If you don't want a night that will cost you an arm and a leg but you do want a delicious meal, come to 354 Steakhouse.
354 Steakhouse happily accepts all major credit cards as a form of payment.
Mambo Tea House’s combination of cuisine and teas stems from the cultural backgrounds of its married co-owners, who were profiled in (201) magazine. Louis Nuñez, who is of Dominican and Puerto Rican descent, supplied many of the restaurant's recipes and oversees Mambo's cuisine along with his head chef. Though the restaurant specializes in authentic Cuban food, its Latin-based eats—such as paella, skirt steak, and mofongo—borrow from traditional Argentinian, Puerto Rican, Spanish, and Dominican cooking.
Elsewhere in the eatery, CiCi Chan-Nuñez curates more than 40 loose-leaf teas imported from countries such as China, Sri Lanka, and Taiwan. The BYOB facility also supplies diners with mixes to convert their wines into sangria and mojitos.
Up to 60 guests can feast in the dining room, which includes bamboo-wood floors and Cuban-cigar wallpapers. Mambo Tea House hosts live Cuban music every other Thursday from 7 p.m. to 10 p.m., so visitors can dance off dinner or recite their new poem without worrying that anyone will be able to hear them.
Rebecca's menu renders grumbling bellies speechless with steak- and seafood-based entrees served in softly lit rooms that "whisper romance" according to Susan Leigh Sherrill of Dining 201. The eatery's unique take on Cuban and Caribbean fare shines through in a grilled double-cut pork chop slathered like a love note to a scarecrow with roasted corn salsa. The espresso crème brûlée, a delicacy crafted from the chef's personal recipe, embellishes white linens indoors or tables strewn about the garden. Patrons swish their own libations while a cherubim fountain gurgles rock ballads to the surrounding flora-laced stone face.
Casa De La Trova pays homage to Cuba by re-creating its flavorful, Spanish- and island-inspired cuisine. Accordingly, the menu overflows with seafood dishes?whole red snapper and grilled jumbo shrimp, to name a few?roasted pork, and tender sirloin steak. One signature dish, arroz con pollo, takes 40 minutes to bake in the oven and consists of chicken on the bone, rice, and fresh veggies in lime juice. At meal's end, diners can indulge in authentic Cuban sweet treats such as guava and cheese empanadas and house-made flan.
Named after a classic Cuban love song, Zagat-rated Guantanamera celebrates the culture and traditions of Old Havana, dishing up authentic cuisine, complimentary hand-rolled cigars, and live music. Homemade dishes such as pressed roast-pork sandwiches and yellow rice with shrimp share menu real estate with elegant entrees of braised oxtails with mashed plantains. Bartenders sweeten mojitos with sugar cane or prolonged exposure to greeting cards, and they pour more than 30 types of aged rum sourced from South America and the Caribbean.
On Friday and Saturday nights, cigar expert Juan de la Cruz enlists traditional tools to hand-roll Dominican tobacco inside thick, complimentary cigars, and patrons can hone their salsa, rumba, and cha-cha moves to live music Tuesday?Sunday at around 9 p.m. Inside the eatery, exposed-brick walls encroach on vibrant, hand-painted murals depicting idyllic Cuban scenes, such as dancers, musicians, and city streets. A parade of candles casts a gentle glow upon crisp white tablecloths, and rattan-covered ceiling fans make balloons lament their helium innards.