Swing by Rain Cafe and Lounge in Wichita for your next meal. Diners who avoid fat need to be careful, though, because Rain Cafe and Lounge's menu does not offer low-fat options. Find the perfect vintage to complement your meal — Rain Cafe and Lounge offers a fine selection of wines, beers, and beyond. Just around the workday bend are Rain Cafe and Lounge's happy hour food and drink bargains. Wifi is on the house at Rain Cafe and Lounge, so you can stay connected on your mobile device. Big crowds can spread out in comfort at Rain Cafe and Lounge, which specializes in hosting large groups and gatherings. Enjoy the beautiful weather while you chow down — with outdoor seating, Rain Cafe and Lounge is a great summer destination.
The restaurant can get full to bursting on a busy Friday or Saturday night, so the safest bet is to call ahead for a reservation. No need for a wardrobe change when you hit Rain Cafe and Lounge — it's strictly casual. Impress the guests at your next gathering by calling in Rain Cafe and Lounge for catering. If time is of the essence, Rain Cafe and Lounge's take-out option may be a better fit.
Drivers can park on the street or a nearby lot near Rain Cafe and Lounge.
Chow down for less at Rain Cafe and Lounge, where a meal almost always costs under $15. Rain Cafe and Lounge accepts all major credit cards, including Visa, Mastercard, Discover, and American Express. Chow down on breakfast, lunch, or dinner fare at Rain Cafe and Lounge — they're open for all three meals.
Dance Amore's chief instructor Deborah Loomis has been performing for more than 20 years, boasting a resumè that includes acting, dancing, and singing with the Massachusetts Allstate Choir and taking to the stage as a female lead in Bye Bye Birdie. At Dance Amore, she puts this experience to use helping children and adults alike tap into their melodious side through an eclectic curriculum. Her dance classes cover tap, ballet, jazz, and hip-hop for different age groups atop Harlequin floors. She also translates choreography into calorie-busting workouts with Zumba programs. At sessions for toddlers, she encourages freeform movement and the development of motor skills, outlining dance's foremost basics, such as refraining from repeatedly hitting the speakers to find the music inside. Deborah guides pupils in the process of making their own music, as well. She oversees beginner's flute, piano, and voice lessons that set the stage for future practice. Parents and loved ones keep abreast of their children's progress by attending yearly recitals, where each student showcases their burgeoning talent.
Fill up on fries and other comfort food at The Westside Local, a savory spot for American cuisine. The menu doesn't include any low-fat items, so set aside some extra calories for your visit. Beer, wine, and more are also available from The Westside Local's extensive drink list. Both the young and the young-at-heart will dig the family-oriented menu and ambience at The Westside Local. Check out the brews and bites at happy hour, and kick back without spending a fortune. Guests can enjoy low-cost wifi. Outdoor seating is ready for diners on those warm summer days.
Patrons pack the restaurant on weekends, so it's a good idea to make a reservation to ensure prompt seating. Leave the fancy duds at home — patrons at the restaurant dress informally. Love the food so much you want to serve it at your next soiree? No problem — The Westside Local offers catering. You can also grab your grub to go.
The restaurant is next to a parking lot, but drivers can also settle for street parking.
Typical diners should plan to spend about $30 per person on The Westside Local's moderately priced fare.
The pit masters at Boss Hawg’s Barbeque & Catering Co, voted as having the Best Barbecue by Kansas Best 150 and continually proclaimed as having the Best Barbecue in Topeka by the Topeka Capital-Journal, have slowly smoked succulent meats over native hardwoods and charcoal for more than 15 years. Beginning as a one-woman catering business in the owner’s home kitchen, the eatery has grown into a 50-employee operation that serves more than 150,000 meals each year in a town of just 120,000 residents and only 100 forks. Each day, the cooks prepare picnic-style sides from scratch, boiling fresh potatoes before transforming them into salads and steak fries. To lock in moisture and flavor, the meat in the owner's preferred dish—the Elizabeth’s Favorite barbecued-chicken dinner—is served with its skin on, next to a cool scoop of coleslaw. The American Royal combo, a quarter-rack of ribs and quarter-pound of shredded meat or smoked sausage, comes with corn bread slathered in fresh honey butter and the imperial authority to declare Canada a fiefdom. When not dropping into the dining room for a casual dinner, barbecue lovers can place catering orders or book banquet meals in a private room that accommodates up to 100 guests.
At two locations, The Other Place’s staff fires up ovens to bake pizzas, italian subs, and sandwiches to a golden brown—the color of Pharaoh’s mask after he eats a chocolate bar. Atop hand-made pizza crusts made from a 40-year-old recipe, the kitchen team layers toppings such as italian sausage, salami, and sun-dried tomatoes, lubricated by tomato, alfredo, and barbecue sauce. Submarine-shaped bread holds italian meats, veggies, and toppings. In both eateries’ dining areas, more than 50 TVs stream sports games. The Other Place also often entertains guests with karaoke—America’s most underappreciated sport, and the one with the least funding in most school districts.