At Krazy Jake's, chefs hand-batter fresh seafood and top juicy burgers with sauces made from house recipes. Anchoring the diverse menu, platters of fried haddock and chips or baked sea scallops in lemon-butter sauce sail toward the red horizon of steamed Maine lobster. Specialty burgers such as The 325-pound Shaq Burger #36 is topped with pounds of corned beef and sauerkraut, or a rotating burger of the month pile fresh ingredients onto 8 ounces of Black Angus beef or bison meat. Krazy Jake's also offers a full bar and seating for up to 140 patrons. From some of these counter seats, customers can catch the chefs whip up their sizzling entrees right before their eyes.
For special occasions, diners can enjoy Krazy Jakes's in house in the private dining room or have the mouthwatering entrees catered to special events.
In the warmer months, melting scoops of old-fashioned ice cream flavors, such as moose tracks and rum raisin, drip a path from Krazy Jake's outdoor takeout window to the picnic tables. Year-round, patrons cozy up indoors to vanquish the Super Hero's sundae, powered by vanilla ice cream, banana chunks, and caramelized Kryptonite.
Although it may have fallen out of Top 40 rotation in the 70 years since it was sung by a burger-shop owner’s barbershop quartet, the song “When the Red, Red Robin (Comes Bob, Bob, Bobbin' Along)” lives on in the legacy of a Seattle-based burger joint. The Red Robin franchise has spread its wings far and wide, now serving locations throughout North America with sustainably grown, environmentally conscious burgers and sides that marry classic American flavors with savory twists such as onion straws or bruschetta. Most of the shop’s fire-grilled burgers, chicken sandwiches, and entrees come with a side of bottomless steak fries, allowing patrons to soak up the juicy Whiskey River barbecue sauce, melted blue cheese, and edible fedoras that top the menu’s varied eats. The staff are happy to help patrons pair their sandwiches with one of the full bar’s microbrews or specialty mixed drinks, keeping glasses filled while athletic superstars battle it out on the eatery's big-screen TVs.
Domino’s has been decorating dough canvases with flavorful sauces, an assortment of cheeses, and high-quality toppings that range from classic to unconventional since 1960. Domino’s dough is tossed daily and stretched by human hands, not by clumsy catapults and model airplanes flying in opposite directions. Treat friends to a tasteful feast by checking the online menu and crafting a custom masterpizza with Domino's wide range of ingredients. Famished diners too starved to choose their own toppings can select from Domino’s American Legends, featuring signature flavors from throughout the land. Pizzas such as the Pacific Veggie, Honolulu Hawaiian, or Wisconsin 6 Cheese impart all the delicious diversity of a road trip without the hassle of decoding an atlas. Nonpizza fare includes pastas, sandwiches, and breadsticks.
Using a wealth of fresh ingredients that includes choice cuts of beef, poultry, and seafood, The Villa Rose's culinary team whips up a menu of authentic, made-to-order Italian specialties. Items range from the chef’s italian chicken rolls and pan-seared scallops glazed with orange ginger sauce to shrimp and garlic linguine. Diners can choose from a hearty selection of of wines to wash down meals, which unfold in The Villa Rose's intimate dining room or a private room that accommodates receptions, weddings, and banquets of up to 175 guests.
The restaurant hosts events from live music to manicures courtesy of Accent Salon personnel. The lounge entices guests nightly with sports on high-definition flat-screen plasma televisions and lottery games such as the classic Buy This Numbered Card.
Chef Amelia Alves updates her family’s old recipes with new twists at Solmar Restaurant and Pub, where she sends both Portuguese and American classics from the kitchen to the dining room. Clams, shrimp, and lobster join grilled steaks and pork cutlets on the eclectic menu, which also features options for kids and favorites such as hamburgers and wraps. Diners pair their delicacies with draft foreign and domestic beers and a rotating selection of red and white wines.
When not hosting a cooking show on the local LCTV, The Melting Pot’s family of owners craft a belly-warming menu of burgers, wraps, specialty sandwiches, and hearty dinners. Sidle into a booth for a showdown with the Cowboy burger ($6.99), a slab of beef slung with onion-ring bandoleers and slathered in enough barbecue sauce to fill an unsuspecting coworker's stetson. An appetizer of cheesesteak eggrolls ($5.99) gives taste buds a savory segue into the clam roll ($3.50), which stuffs mollusks into a grilled hot-dog shell lined with lettuce and tartar sauce. At the sound of the dinner sousaphone, insulate innards with chicken francaise ($9.99) drizzled in a lemon-butter sauce, or a Polish plate ($8.99) of golabki, pierogies, and fried kielbasa. A root-beer float ($2.99) adds the sweet taste of Americana to any meal, and the brownie sundae ($2.99) turns frowns upside down into hideous inverted mouths.