The menu at Camelia’s Mexican Grill is stocked with genuine Mexican flavors made fresh every day with a tasty melange of meats and veggies. The eating frenzy begins with four deep-fried flour tortilla chips hiding beneath chorizo, refried beans, cheese, guacamole, sour cream, tomatoes, and jalapenos ($6.49). Try three soft corn or flour tacos de lomo inflated by ribeye steak sauteed with onions and served with pico de gallo ($8.49), or fill your cheeks with carnitas, a specialty dish of tender pork chunks highlighted by avocado, pico de gallo, and tortillas ($9.49). Vegetarians can opt for three pan-fried quesadillas whose internal organs have been replaced with scrumptious cheese and guacamole ($8.49). Horchata ($1.79), Jarritos ($1.79), and coffee ($1.49) line throats with sweet lubrication, and a variety of margaritas and liquors await customers at the restaurant’s full bar.
Opened in 1972, Peter’s Restaurant totes an extensive breakfast-through-dinner menu of cross-cultural culinary creations home-cooked with flavors from the shores of the Mediterranean and the knolls of the Midwest. Greek specialties halt hunger with dishes such as the pastisio, an Athenian take on lasagna with seasoned ground beef and thick noodles hiding beneath a velvety béchamel blanket, and two skewers of pork souvlaki resting atop pita bread and tzatziki for a meal more classically Greek than the lemon chicken served on Hera and Zeus’s first date. Complimentary dessert, such rice pudding or ice cream, accompanies a number of Peter’s dinner dishes, finishing meals with a sweet exclamation point.
Though its name evokes the rolling hillsides of Ireland, The House of Shamrocks takes much of its culinary inspiration from the good ole’ USA. That’s not to say they don’t whip up Irish staples such as fish 'n' chips and corned-beef sandwiches, but they primarily prepare classic North American comfort food such as popcorn chicken, deep-fried pickles, home-style chili, and half-pound hamburgers made with super fresh Angus patties.
Visitors can watch the latest sports on TVs throughout the bar or, on occasional weekends, enjoy musical entertainment such as karaoke, live bands, and DJs.
The dough wizards at Papa John's hand toss circular masterpieces with original and thin crusts made from high-protein flour to support warm bouquets of toppings. Hand-cut produce crowns all of Papa John's pizzas, mingling with the sun-soaked sweetness of sauce made from fresh, California-grown tomatoes. By adhering to its brand promise of "better ingredients, better pizza," Papa John's grew from a back-tavern pizzeria into more than 3,500 restaurants within three decades' time, or the amount of time it takes to grow a single pizzeria from a small seed.