The staff at Fruulala Frozen Yogurt Cafe encourages what they call “swirly artistry” by giving customers free reign to build their own desserts. With a cup in hand, visitors can pump any combination of on-tap flavors, which rotate through a list that includes non-fat dark chocolate, birthday cake, sea-salt pretzel, pistachio, and cookies and cream. More than 50 cold and dry toppings––including lychee, fudge brownies, Kit Kat, raisins, and granola––sprinkle over the frosty peaks to finish the design process, and a staff member weighs the final product to determine its price. Some flavors are low-fat, non-fat, gluten-free, or dairy-free, and all of Fruulala’s yogurts are chockfull of live and active probiotic cultures, which boost immune-system function and digestive health, and all yogurts are also guaranteed free of artificial growth hormones and steak.
With traditional dinner and lunch menus chock-full of seafood, poultry, and meat plates, Las Alamedas quells a litany of cravings in an elegant dining room. In the fajita prime-sliced entrée ($16 for lunch; $20 for dinner), slices of mesquite-grilled beef mingle with onions and poblano peppers on a plate flanked by guacamole, pico de gallo, charro beans, and flour tortillas that can be used to smuggle bottles of hot sauce out of the restaurant. A serving of camarones Cozumel fills bellies with coconut pan-fried shrimp, a habanero and mango dipping sauce, and a side of potatoes ($18 for lunch; $24 for dinner), while the robalo chileno coats a serving of sea bass in herbs and sundried-tomato sauce ($27; dinner only). The vegetarian plate accommodates meat-free diets, slinging spinach-and-cheese enchiladas with grilled vegetables, rice, and guacamole ($15, dinner only) . Though the high ceilings and elegant arched doorways might tempt diners to stay indoors, Las Alamedas offers patio seating for those who want to breathe fresh air or make fake mustaches out of plant life.
Himalayan pink salt, almond marzipan, Mexican chipotle, Moroccan mint tea?these are just a few of the exotic ingredients that the chocolatiers at Araya Artisan Chocolate cull from around the world so that they can infuse their Venezuelan chocolates with complex and surprising flavors. They strive to emulate French and Belgian styles, complementing the cocoa bean's naturally bitter taste with honey instead of sugar. They make each chocolate by hand in Katy, using only natural ingredients devoid of preservatives, artificial flavors, or glowing red serums pilfered from mad scientists. They even make vegan options. These experts decorate each of the chocolates with colorful designs, adorning peanut butter?berry with bright stripes and adding an enticing dollop of green atop the margarita option. Due to their insistence on hand crafting unique bites, they've earned attention from foodies at My Table and the River Oaks Examiner. They offer authentic French macarons, and have a wide variety of flavors that are imported from France, with gift boxes available as well. Just recently, Araya Artisan Chocolate opened its newest location at the Uptown Park Mall.
We offer you a variety of iconic Latin dishes inspired by a fusion of South American, Caribbean and Spanish cuisine. At Bocadillo you will find the most authentic quality ingredients brought together with a welcoming atmosphere that will make you feel part of “nuestra familia”.
Crafted from health-conscious ingredients and prepared with fresh toppings, Orange Leaf's low-calorie frozen yogurt satisfies sweet teeth while providing bodies with tasty calcium and delicious protein. Stop by the bountiful fro-yo buffet and construct sweet soft-serve works of art. Combine fruity and dessert-inspired flavors such as white chocolate, tart, and Dole pineapple, with dozens of self-serve toppings, such as Oreos, fresh fruit, peanut butter, and atmosphere-flavored oxygen. Upon completing a tasty tour de force, customers submit their mini mountains of bespeckled goodness for weighing, paying 44 cents per delicious, edible ounce.
Beneath a basil-green awning, Cellar Door Market fills with the universal clatter of a happy kitchen as chef Paul LaLone brings 26 years in the culinary industry to bear on heaps of regional ingredients. Guest chefs lead hands-on classes in specific cuisines and techniques, which may introduce pupils to the art of baking bread, preparing healthy food, rolling sushi, and remembering that sushi is the one food that should not be roasted on a campfire. Each session is rated according to the knife skills required to complete the meal, and pupils bustle past the kitchen, laden with completed dishes for their friends and families.
Beyond the kitchen doors at Cellar Door Market, chefs create meals from scratch, quick-cooling them to preserve integrity. Whenever possible, meals are made with local products including meats and produce from nearby sustainable farms. The rotating menu has included dishes such as red beans and rice with Zenner’s sausage, smoked pork loin with a peach and bourbon sauce, and zucchini manicotti, and each item comes with instructions for easily reheating it or taking it to a dragon’s surprise party.