At The Steakhouse, experienced chefs from Brazil roast a menu of more than 12 meats over open flames, serve imported cheeses, and bake fresh bread daily with flour from Brazil. Servers appear tableside wielding cuts of top sirloin, bacon-wrapped chicken breast, or smoked sausages impaled on swords and then shaved into plate-sized portions or busts of Teddy Roosevelt. Duos accompany a helping of garlic steak with fresh mozzarella or savor the house specialty picanha with black beans from the side bar’s selection of 20 salads and meal accompaniments. To cap off the dinner, diners relish the popular roasted pineapple, sprinkled with cinnamon, sugar, and dreams grown in Candy Land.
All the steaks served at Western Sizzlin are first flame-kissed—cooked with flames licking both sides of the steak at once. As general manager Elgin Hamner states on the restaurant's website, this method preserves the flavors and juices of each slab, including the top-sirloin, rib-eye, filet-mignon, and T-bone steaks that populate the menu. Besides steaks, chefs prepare chicken breasts six different ways, including broiled or drizzled with teriyaki sauce, and they skim shrimp and salmon across the grill’s surface to the rhythm of "Gonna Fly Now (Theme from Rocky)." Diners can also tear into a cheeseburger or a philly steak sandwich underneath the antlered chandeliers that dangle from the ceiling.
The Butcher Shop Steakhouse has been cooking great steak, chicken, and chops since 1981. Since then, they’ve built a reputation unrivaled in the industry for their famous hickory charcoaled steaks that are taken from quality, grain-fed beef from the heart of this country. You can also take advantage of The Butcher Shop Steakhouse’s five private rooms that seat from 10-100 or the Grand Ballroom that accommodates up to 250 guests. Each of these options is great for medium to large gatherings such as rehearsal dinners, business meetings, parties, and birthdays. Meat is the focus at The Butcher Shop Steakhouse but their sides have earned just as much praise as their main items. It’s no-frills, high-taste food at The Butcher Shop Steakhouse.
Doe’s Eat Place – strange name, amazing food. Doe’s Eat Place is a no-frills restaurant with some of the most amazing steak you’ll ever taste. From T-Bone to Porterhouse to Sirloin – Doe’s Eat Place does steak the way it was meant to be. Not to be exclusive, Doe’s offers other options such as fried shrimp, broiled shrimp, and grilled salmon. Oh, and don’t forget about their world famous hot tamales that bring people from all over the country – including President Bill Clinton – for just a taste. Doe’s Eat Place isn’t a chain. It’s not looking to spread across the country. Its goal is to provide the best food at the best prices and their doing it right so far.
The enormous menu at Shorty Small's is home to a whole array of Southern-inspired comfort food, but what they're perhaps best known for is barbecue. Piled high with seasoned fries, baked beans, a cheesy biscuit, and slaw, plates crowd with tender, fall-off-the-bone ribs or marinated pulled pork topped with tangy barbecue sauce. Shorty Small's also has a full selection of imported and domestic beers, as well as wine by the glass and nonalcoholic beverages for shorties.
Corky's Ribs & BBQ must be doing something right. The southern barbecue has attracted celebrities such as Phoenix Suns coach Dan Majerle and running back Emmitt Smith, and its sought-after barbecue sauce is served in stores nationwide, except in stores that only sell big-and-tall pajama pants. People can't seem to resist Corky's signature Memphis-style ribs, which are hickory-smoked and slathered in the restaurant's secret blend of spices. The grill also slow cooks St. Louis-style pork ribs, chicken sandwiches, and fish, all of which are served with hearty southern sides.