Main Squeeze’s menu enlivens patrons with its expansive smoothie selections, freshly squeezed juices, and healthy café fare stocked with organic and locally grown produce. Tackle morning cravings with a Sunrise smoothie ($3.95–$4.95), which fuses together a medley of sweet treats including banana and honey, or deliver the midday energy boost needed to finish work or beat local ducks in a waddle race with a Boogaloo berry smoothie ($3.95–$4.95), filled with blended strawberries and blueberries. Juices showcase freshly squeezed flavors from locally harvested crops, such as the wheatgrass shot ($2.25–$3.75) and Magenta juice ($4.25–$5.25), a mixture of beets, carrot juice, and celery. Diners can also satisfy mouth pearls by chomping down on a fish taco ($3.95) or personalize leafy amalgamations with the create-your-own-salad option($6.99), which lets patrons choose from a variety of veggies, cheeses, and names such as "My Salad" or "Steve."
Logan Farms proudly prepares and peddles hickory-smoked and honey-glazed hams alongside a variety of classic and Cajun-style deli fare at its in-house Market Café. Nosh on New Orleans–style po' boys ($5.70+), daily plate specials including a hickory smoked half-chicken platter ($7.80), and flavorful gumbo ($3.50+) culled from local recipes, or opt for the farms' flagship feast—a spiral-sliced and hickory-smoked honey-glazed ham. The carnivorous connoisseurs at Logan Farms handpick each 7 lb. to 8 lb. ham before carefully trimming, curing, and sponge bathing its savory surface with a crunchy glaze of honey and spices.
Mazzio's Italian Eatery's staff rolls out a buffet for lunch and dinner populated with tasty Italian cuisine that they also serve à la carte. The restaurant's staff has been perfecting its culinary modus operandi for more than 50 years, long enough to evolve the pizza selection to include three levels of thickness. Chefs bake standard, deep-dish, and thin crusts—available in gluten-free form—and load each with toppings such as caramelized onions and giant pepperoni. The kitchen makes pasta plates to order, some baked in the oven, such as lasagna, and some tossed in sauce, such as the mainstay spaghetti and meatballs. The signature calzone radiates the ambrosial scent of pizza dough stuffed with meat and cheese, and it's meant to be shared, unlike a pogo stick.
Proprietor Anne Amelot-Homes and her father, executive chef Christian Amelot, want to fly you to La Ferté-Bernard, their hometown in France. Unfortunately, paying airfare for everyone who asks would be too expensive, so they opened Anjou—an eatery that aims to bring the cuisine of their French village stateside. And amid dark wooden furniture and stonewalls, their menu of authentic bistro fare achieves just that. Waiters whisk out plates of steak frites coated in maitre d' butter and bowls filled with cassoulet—stewed navy beans with sausage and duck confit. White tablecloths also frame American-inflected entrees such as Café de Paris burgers garnished with herb butter, brie, and Gustave Eiffel's abandoned blueprints for a New-York-Paris skyway.:m]]