Centuries ago, in Mongolia, hunting parties prepared meals by slicing food with their swords and searing it on overturned shields, or, if no shields were available, stolen hubcaps. In the intervening years, chefs have modernized this cooking technique into stir-fry, the signature dish at Mongolian Grill. Patrons fill their bowls with their favourite fixings from a buffet of fresh meat, seafood, and veggies and then hand it to a chef, who stir-fries the food before their eyes. Diners hungry for Western flavours can opt for an array of sandwiches—such as the bacon cheeseburger and the veggie wrap—or build their own pasta dishes from noodles, sauce, and fixings such as meatballs and sautéed veggies. Barkeeps at the full-service bar pour beer, mix martinis, and blend frozen drinks. The kids’ menu, meanwhile, satisfies youthful palates more effectively than deep-fried Angry Birds.
In woks at Bangkok Cuisine, snow peas, shrimp, napa cabbage, and scallops snap sizzling drumrolls over the stove. Ingredients indigenous to Southeast Asia mingle in traditional Thai dishes, which also draw on the culinary traditions of the country’s neighbors. Catfish fillets marinate before chefs cover them in breading and garlic sauce, and shrimp, scallops, and squid evoke Thailand’s palm-tree-sprinkled coast. Chefs tailor each dish’s spiciness to individual palates, delighting daring diners with Thai peppers hotter than a fully-suited astronaut in a sauna. Fusion dishes include Chinese staples such as sweet-and-sour sauce.
Bangkok Sala Cafe is a family owned and operated Thai restaurant located in Farmington Hills, Michigan. We have been serving our wonderful community authentic Thai cuisine since 2000. We would like to personally thank all of our loyal customers who have made us their #1 choice for Thai cuisine throughout the years, especi
For more than 20 years, the friendly staff at Bo Loong has sated a diverse range of appetites with authentic Chinese fare. Culinary pioneers in the art of dim sum during lunch hours (10 a.m. to 3 p.m.), servers consistently cart out trays bedecked with new portions of food, opening the palate to a wide variety of flavors, textures, and regional styles of cooking from China. Commence taste transmigration with steamed dumplings such as the har gow ($2.50), its shrimp swathed in a light rice wrapper, or the sue my, which melds pork, shrimp, and mushroom ($2.50). The nor my guy ($3.50) harbors a treasure trove of sticky rice, pork, sausage, duck, and egg wrapped carefully inside a lotus leaf, whereas pastry dim sum such as the gin doin ($1.75) stuffs a fried sesame ball with red-bean paste. Dinner hours (past 3 p.m.) showcase a vast edible archive of China's finest cuisine classics, including roast pork lo mein ($7.95), vegetable egg foo young ($5.95), and Szechwan pork ($8.45).