Momo Sushi Shack has many delicious vegan and gluten-free options on their sushi-rich menu. Sit on tree trunks as you enjoy not only the exciting food but also the cozy, distinctive ambiance of many diners' favorite spot for sushi. Exciting options to choose from on the Momo Sushi Shack menu create a dilemma for customers. A pickle plate and a seaweed salad are among the appetizer options. There is something for everyone on the menu, such as Karaage, which is Japanese fried chicken with garlic, orange, soy sauce, and sake. The Heritage Pork Betty gets rave reviews. Pay is cash only.
Texas de Brazil blends the steak-centric cuisine of Texas with the traditional churrasco method of slow-roasting meat over an open flame grill to form a luscious meaty mélange. The full dinner ($39.99) marches out a cavalcade of choice cuts, allowing diners to welcome continuous windfalls of flavorful proteins. Brandish your table's provided card, green on one side, red on the other, and it will function as a meat traffic light that summons servers to either send stacks of seasoned beef, pork, or lamb skewers or halt plate traffic like a decorated culinary crossing guard. Or feel free to substitute greens for the grill by stepping into the sprawling salad-bar conga line ($24.99), two-stepping through toothsome goodies such as imported cheeses, steamed asparagus, and dozens of other hors d'oeuvres.
Whether you're jonesing for a prime porterhouse or juicy rib eye, Washington's Ray's The Steaks at East River has you covered. If you're avoiding fat or gluten, you can still eat well at Ray's The Steaks at East River, which offers a number of low-fat and gluten-free choices. Ray's The Steaks at East River's fully stocked bar is a perk for patrons who enjoy a fine wine (or more) with their meal. Little ones are just as welcome as their parents at Ray's The Steaks at East River.
If time is of the essence, Ray's The Steaks at East River's take-out option may be a better fit.
If your preferred mode of transit is of the two wheel variety, you're in luck — there's tons of bike parking outside the restaurant.
Ray's The Steaks at East River's mid-priced fare will typically cost you about $30 per person or less.
An evening at Tokyo Japanese Steak House generally includes dinner and a show, but it?s not live music or dancing, and each group of diners gets their own performance. Guests sit down at U-shaped tables built around grills, where chefs theatrically slice, toss, and sizzle teppanyaki dishes. Guests can choose a single protein or a combination?including filet mignon and shrimp?which are seared amid plumes of steam and fire before their very eyes. More mellow meals take place at the sushi and noodle bar, where patrons look on as chefs meticulously build smoked salmon nigiri and Japanese lasagna, a baked California roll with secret sauce.
The dishes pair perfectly with their slew of Asian-inspired drinks. In addition to pouring sake and Sapporo, the bartenders mix specialty cocktails, such as the Tokyo sunrise with tequila, plum wine, and pineapple juice.
Jake's overloads fresh rolls with juicy meats to create a delectable menu of belly-stuffing subs and steak bombs. The cheesesteak main attraction, Jake's Combo ($6.99), hogs the spotlight with a captivating mélange of cheddar, fried onions, mushrooms, sweet peppers, and sauce, all supporting a powerhouse performance by 100% rib-eye steak. Jake's steer-searers cut and season the meat on-site, age it for two days for flavor, and then cook it right along with its toppings rather than adding them afterward. Freshly sliced Idaho potato fries ($2.39 for a medium), which can also be served with cheese, chili cheese, or gravy, complete the feast with more finesse than a Norman Rockwell mom serving up a freshly baked American flag. The theory that hunger is purely psychological can also be disproven with wraps, salads, and subs such as the italian meatball ($5.99), which plasters protein orbs with provolone and a variety of seasonings.
Originally built in the 1800s as a hog and dairy farm, the historical Russell House was made over in 1997 as the site of Daks Grill. The flagstone-covered restaurant welcomes guests seven days a week, serving up fresh soups and grilling USDA Choice steaks, such as the 14-ounce new york strip and tender 8-ounce seasoned filet mignon. During the warmer months, diners can enjoy their food on the spacious outdoor patio while keeping an eye on suspiciously bunny-like cloud formations.