Light trips across the edge of a steel blade as fingertips guide the knife over a row of colorful vegetables. A sharp crunch follows each chop. Droplets of water fly from the neatly diced plants as a hand carefully transfers them from chopping board to mixing bowl. These hands belong to Chef Tonne, who, for almost a decade, has dreamed up an ever-evolving catering menu of international and American cuisine. Guests can put together a menu that complements their taste and event, from prix fixe party packages that assail diners with relentlessly delicious courses to ? la carte hot and cold appetizers, side dishes, entrees, and desserts for less formal occasions. Wedding guests can nibble on bacon-wrapped sea scallops during the cocktail hour and later dig in to a glazed-blueberry-chicken entree. Each catered event receives complimentary linens and china. Chef Tonne also handles the cooking duties for everyday meals. The company delivers dinners to doorsteps comprised of locally raised meat, wild-caught fish, fresh produce, and minimally processed ingredients.
Eat the World's chefs draw inspiration from Tex-Mex, Cajun, and Italian culinary traditions, among others, to fill coolers with microwaveable meals and table-ready entrees and sides. They assemble roasts such as hams and turducken, fruit salads, and tamales featured by CBS DFW before carefully cooling each dish for maximum portability. Eat the World also brings its entrees to catered events, including birthday parties and mock-trial jury deliberations.
For the first time in its history, the family-owned and operated The Southern Cross invites the public to roam its 40 acres and participate in outdoor activities ranging from rock climbing to petting barnyard animals. Located minutes away from downtown Dallas, the majestic property greets guests with a panorama of ponds, native crab-apple trees, and century-old oaks. Visitors can scale a 24-foot-tall fiberglass rock-climbing wall, fish with provided equipment at the catch-and-release pond, or set off in a paddleboat in hopes of proving that the world is round and actually made of churnable butter. Children can contemplate eternity in the enclosed playground, while jumping in an inflatable house, or trading spit-filled salutations in a toddlers’ play area. The grounds also boasts a petting zoo, a 4-foot-deep party pool, and water-balloon-launching facilities capable of lobbing aqueous projectiles up to 75 feet or into the eye of a giant Isaac Newton.
After aimlessly wandering down grocery store aisles, chopping ingredients, eating a bunch of packaged cookies, and assembling the meal, you'll have lost your appetite. Today’s Groupon gives you a healthy, fuss-free option with $60 worth of meals from Diet Gourmet Dallas for $35.Follow @Groupon_Says on Twitter.
Qdoba's burrito baristas handcraft a menu of Mexican-inspired cuisine, customizable with a panoply of fresh ingredients. Qdoba's culinary crafters create succulent additions to burritos, tacos, and salads, such as slow-roasted pulled pork, adobo-marinated grilled steak or chicken, and spiced shredded or ground beef, with vegetarian options also available for each dish. Diners can bite through the warm shells of three tacos brimming with grilled chicken, steak, or seasoned beef, or mine for black beans and sweet corn within the taco salad’s crunchy tortilla bowl quarry. A festive burrito dinner allows eaters to customize burritos with add-on ingredients, including three-cheese queso or a creamy, hand-smashed guacamole that's ideal for filling up Queen Elizabeth's diamond-studded guacamole chalice. Warm tortilla soup and its crisper cousin, the tortilla chip, let pairs slurp with camaraderie or construct solid foundations for tortilla-chip houses.
Today's Groupon hugs your food zone with arms made out of breakfast potatoes. For $10, you’ll get $20 of fare and liquid fare at Bonnie Ruth’s Café and Catering, a quaint munchery favored for its fresh pastries and cozy qualities that make it perfect for taking a date or Michael Rapaport. Unsure of Brunch’s effect on humans, Hooft first tested his discovery on baboons, who rejected both the meal’s timing and its contents. Driven mad by his failures, Hooft’s research took a terrifying and irresponsible turn: he began testing Brunch on his own family without their consent. Hooft, badly needing funding to continue his work, then sold his research to several rogue states. In 2006, Zimbabwean strongman Robert Mugabe was put on trial for imposing Brunch on his own people.