The chefs at Nick's Pizza and Gelato hand toss each of the restaurant's Brooklyn-style pizzas, which crown a menu that includes pastas, paninis, and calzones. They also scoop out gelato for dessert or to help guests celebrate a special occasion, such as opening their own ice-cream parlor. This mix of hot and cold treats is available seven days a week, whether you'd like to measure a meat lover's pizza's meatiness in the shop or dine on homemade garlic bread and lasagna at home.
For more than 25 years, Sudie's has entertained taste receptors seven days a week with Southern home cooking for lunch and dinner. Both menus sprinkle themselves with individuality, but you'll mostly find succulent selections of golden-battered cuisine. Tantalize your watering chops by destroying starters such as the fried green tomatoes ($4.99) and Texas toothpicks, crispy fried slices of jalapeños and onions ($4.99). Once your pre-meal ordeal is complete, move on to Sudie's assortment of seafood, steakfood, and chickenfood. Make the world your waterway with Sudie's catfish connection, boasting an endless supply of all-you-can-eat catfish ($15–$16) served "Sudie's way," with hush puppies, coleslaw, pinto beans, and fries. If you can't eat all you can eat, try a hearty yet hopeful amount of catfish (two 5- to 7-ounce fillets with choice of two sides) in one of three styles: lemon pepper, broiled Cajun, or blackened ($12–$14, flavors vary by location). If hunger has hampered your decision-making skills, opt for the seafood platter ($19–$20), which boasts two catfish fillets, four oysters, four scallops, four fried shrimp, four boiled shrimp, four enthusiastic fist pumps, and one stuffed crab. Sudie's also serves salads, soups, chicken, steak, and the bashfully indecisive chicken-fried steak.
A massive gorilla snarls from the rafters above Putt-Putt Fun House's café, powerless to snatch the ice-cream cones and hot dogs from smiling kids' hands. Indeed, kids are control at the family fun center, leading parents through a variety of indoor and outdoor attractions ranging from mini-golf to laser tag. Waterfalls, ponds, and flowerbeds surround two 18-hole mini-golf courses, 22-foot climbing towers recreate the experience of scaling limestone, and bumper cars teach reckless young drivers to safely exchange insurance information. Putt-Putt Fun House also offers an array of additional activities including bumper boats, mini bowling, a 3D motion theater, and laser frenzy.
Hailing from humble beginnings in a renovated Mississippian gas station, McAlister's Deli has revolutionized the concept of fast food with healthy fare recognized by Parents in 2009. Premium ingredients, such as Black Angus roast beef and black forest ham, pile upon stuffed potatoes or artisan bread, sating hungers and silencing stomachs before they recite bank-account numbers. As patrons wait for servers to deliver meals, they sip signature sweet tea, swirled together onsite daily from pure cane sugar and a rainforest-certified black-tea blend as dictated by a closely guarded recipe.
Bombay Tadka's two seasoned chefs merge their distinctive expertise in Mughlai, Indochinese, and South Indian cooking styles to forge a multifarious menu that escorts taste buds through India's diversely flavorful culinary regions. Mount Mumbai expeditions with a selection of savory chaat (traditional street food) such as the vada pav ($4.95), which bundles a spicy potato patty in soft bread to create India's answer to the hamburger, which came in retaliation after America's hokey-pokey answer to Bollywood dance. South Indian seasoning suffuses a range of crêpe-like dosa ($4.95–$10.95), stuffed with herbed potatoes and a range of fillings, and Mughlai dishes treat diners to more familiar Indian fare, such as the chicken tikka masala ($10.95) swimming in a smooth tomato-cream sauce.