In their own words, Quite Frankly takes their 1/4-pound, all-beef hot dogs "very seriously." First off, don't ask for ketchup. Just don't. Second, be willing to experiment with a flurry of unconventional toppings. Their freshly-made franks come in a variety of ways, from the sweet-and-savory Almond Butter Jellytime to The Chernobyl, which is flavored with horseradish and garlic, to the Twister Sister, which is smothered in white-bean chicken chili, Fritos, and cheddar cheese.
The Painted Fish offers a vibrant menu of delectable dishes that combine Eastern and Western culinary traditions as seamlessly as spray-on trousers. Choose fresh seafaring fare such as emerald shrimp, sautéed with spinach, ham, garlic, and sesame oil ($12.95), or sate a carnivorous craving with the 6 oz. filet mignon, which can be cooked to each diner's preferred level of un-raw ($16.95). Super-fans of protein synthesization can opt for the surf 'n' turf in order to follow a meaty mouthful of seared flat-iron teriyaki steak with the fetching flavors of seared Chinese five-spice bay scallops ($14.95).
Bolly Bears, located within Findlay Market since 2010, serves up an eclectic collection of ethnic foods and Indian favorites, such as shrimp curry.?Visitors can enjoy these treats from the east while taking in the sights and sounds of the market's other vendors and artists.?
Bolly Bears' chef Dan also teaches?people how to prepare similar dishes during 90-minute Indian cooking classes. He introduces students to the different Indian spices and helps them prepare such popular Indian dishes as golden yellow curry, chicken tikka masala, and the creamy spinach dish saag, which students then get to eat. To ensure participants don't forget their newfound skills, chef Dan sends them home with a copy of the recipes, an instructional DVD, and a vial of memory potion.
CRAVE's nine locations have gained a plethora of press and even an Award of Excellence from Wine Spectator. Each sleek eatery also entices diners with a diverse menu of modern American lunch, dinner, and Sunday brunch fare devised by Corporate Executive Chef Bill King and a sushi menu of traditional and creative rolls. Each menu is then artfully executed using fresh and locally sourced, seasonal ingredients, as well as seafood flown in daily and handcrafted sauces made from authentic Asian recipes. Brick ovens give flatbreads and pizzas a crisp exterior while the grill keeps steaks, chicken, and burgers juicy.
Located within Findlay Market since 2010, Panda Chefs serves up an eclectic collection of ethnic foods like sushi sliders and Indian favorites such as shrimp curry all washed down with wheat grass or other healthy drinks. You can enjoy these treats from the east while you take in the sights and sounds of the Market's other vendors and artists. The eatery also offers a handful of classic American desserts such as root beer floats and banana splits. The dining room is open for lunch service Tuesday through Sunday from 11 a.m. to 3:30 p.m with table service or carry out and seating for up to twenty four guests.
Don't let the name mislead you. Though the restaurant is called Mr. Sushi, the menu is expansive and includes traditional dishes from all over eastern Asia. Those seeking noodles to twirl around a fork or spell "I love sushi" with can choose from pad thai, lo mein, or udon. Korean favorites such as beef short rib kalbi and bul kogi slide onto tables alongside hibachi steak or salmon teriyaki. And of course, there's the sushi, served in combinations selected by the chef in maki or atop sticky rice.