Hanna's prepares lunch and breakfast favorites, combining simple flavors, classic recipes, and gourmet twists to make menu items stand out. Pop in early for the french toast, topped with house-blended cinnamon-almond syrup ($4.95), or sink lunchtime choppers into the jersey turkey sandwich, which pairs house-roasted turkey with wasabi slaw ($7.95). Foodies can fork up the roasted chicken salad tossed with baby greens ($8.95), chow down on the traditional Italian meatballs—pork and beef hand-rolled into meaty spheres ($7.95 for 6)—or lap up a bowl of homemade chicken noodle soup ($6.50) before the people next to you realize that you're eating their soup.
At the halcyon ‘50s-style drive-in, skate-clad carhops greet autos and their hungry charioteers with trays full of classic casual fare and frosty drinks. Diners bask in the bun-ensconced beauty of a single-patty burger or convince gullible taste buds they’re seeing double with two sizzling slabs of premium Angus beef from the local beef barons at Steele’s Meat Co. Chicken sandwiches arrive grilled or breaded, and hearty BLTs hug crisp bacon, fresh lettuce, and juicy tomato between thick cuts of texas toast charred in the shape of the Alamo.
Udon Kaisha's chefs prepare traditional noodle dishes that have been an everyday staple of Japanese life since 206 BC. Spicy morsels of pork, peppers, shrimp, and tofu mingle with udon noodles in salty broths or nestle inside knots of ramen noodles in tangy, sweet soup bases. Authentic yakitori skewers and mussel appetizers prime stomachs for the meal ahead, and dishes of deep-fried bananas and green-tea ice cream silence the final echoes of rumbling bellies. The chefs also prepare servings of grilled salmon and teriyaki beef and fashion flavorful sushi rolls for those with allergies to heat.
Much like its siblings Thai Kitchens 1 and 2, Thai Kitchen 3 can be identified by the distinctive aroma of sizzling garlic and fresh basil that wafts out through its door. In the kitchen, chefs fold fresh seafood, meats, and vegetables into savory curries, nutty noodle dishes, and fiery stir-fries. All meals are made by adhering to time-honored traditional Thai recipes, which favor spicy chili peppers, creamy coconut milk, and tangy ginger root. Servers bring plates of noodles and bowls of soup into the dining room, where guests await their meals as they sip on Thai iced coffee in cushy booths amid warm red and yellow walls. Other diners sit perched on tall red bar stools as they order a cocktail or demonstrate how many times they can twirl around in a circle without even getting dizzy.
The Smiling Moose Deli has been a Colorado tradition since 2003. Born in Edwards, CO nestled in the Vail Valley, the Smiling Moose has grown into 13 restaurants in the state and 1 in Wisconsin. We are extremely excited to announce that we will be expanding into Montana, Texas, Indiana, and South Dakota in 2011!
Named best area pizza source by Yellow Scene Magazine, Zamparelli's Italian Bistro crafts innovatively assembled pastas and East Coast–inflected thin-crust pizzas acclaimed by Every Day with Rachel Ray magazine. Watch the kitchen for rising steam signals that mean either your pepperoni pizza ($12) is emerging from the brick oven or that rival tribes of eaters are attacking the gastro-garrison. Sharp-eyed servers guide patrons through the monolithic menu, which uses rich Italian sauce in inventive configurations that better irrigate your fields of taste buds. Sink your teeth into succulent pappardelle Bolognese ($14), or sink your spoon into a bowl of seasonal soup ($4.75). Cold sandwiches, such as a turkey club featuring Nueske’s bacon ($7.75), and hot handhelds such as an eggplant parmesan sandwich ($7.75) give silverware a respite from its dinerly duties. Unlike 18-and-older pizzerias and seniors-only jungle gyms, Zamparelli's welcomes tiny people with a quartet of $5 children's dishes that bring sprightly smiles to miniature mouths.