For bar nibbles and pub food par excellence, Concordia Ale House is a top pick.
Health nuts will be pleased with the menu at Concordia Ale House, which includes a number of fresh, nutritious items.
Concordia Ale House also provides alcohol, so diners don't have to worry about bringing their own bottle.
The perfect place to take the kids, dining out at Concordia Ale House won't cost you a sitter.
Unwind on a budget, and enjoy happy hour's low-cost beers and simple eats.
Stay in the loop (and online!) by tapping into Concordia Ale House's free wifi hotspot.
Big crowds can spread out in comfort at Concordia Ale House, which specializes in hosting large groups and gatherings.
Be sure to check out Concordia Ale House's outdoor seating when the climate is right.
Prepare to face the crowds if you visit on the weekend — Friday and Saturday are Concordia Ale House's busiest days.
Leave the fancy duds at home — patrons at the restaurant dress informally.
If you need to get somewhere fast, the restaurant also serves up grub to go.
The restaurant also offers catering if you want to bring the flavors of Concordia Ale House to your next party or event.
Parallel-parking experts can find room on the street, though patrons also have access to the restaurant's adjoining lot.
Thrifty eaters will also love Concordia Ale House's prices, which are generally below $15.
Concordia Ale House offers breakfast, lunch, and dinner, so stop by whenever is most convenient for you.
David Minor Theater?s two large projection screens broadcast new releases, classics, and cult films, but there's just as much appeal happening off-screen. One example: the front row of Theater One, where a long spread of plush couches stands in for typical movie seats. Then, of course, there?s The Livingroom Theater, an aptly named 16-person screening room outfitted with recliners, couches, and state-of-the-art sound.
Other creature comforts abound. The theater serves apps and entrees from local restaurants such as Caf? Lucky Noodle, The Jackalope Lounge, and Granary Pizza, not to mention local and seasonal beers from Ninkasi and Hop Valley, all of which guests can enjoy inside the theater during the show. Moveable tables at the end of the aisles also make eating or folding laundry during films a breeze. Moviegoers can even text their food or drink order to a special number and have it brought to them so they don't miss any of the film.
In the mild climes of the Willamette Valley, gentle slopes and low elevation nurture the 35 acres of wine grapes that produce Ankeny Vineyard's collection of pinot noir, pinot gris, and other signature wines. Vineyard owner Joe Olexa planted his first grapes in 1982, and with the help of winemaker Andy Thomas, the varietals have stood the test of time to become perennial award-winners at the Oregon State Fair and beyond. Visitors converse on the winery's patio over glasses of pinot noir and mélange blanc, surveying the scenic Ankeny National Wildlife Refuge and its droves of migratory waterfowl. An onsite outdoor, wood-burning pizza oven allows for wines to balance with the flavors of melted cheese on weekends during the summer months, which will have to suffice until cheese agrees to be bottled.
Shonna’s menu of hearty pub grub and potable potions pairs perfectly with the lively environment, which include pool tables, Thursday karaoke, and high-definition televisions. Make stomachs soar with a dozen chicken wings ($8.95) before satisfying carnivorous cravings with a classic cheeseburger served with fries ($7.95). Mouths in the mood for triangular shaped cuisine can snack on Shonna’s homespun pizza, available by the slice or pie (starting at $9.95), or test the hyperbolic heroism of super nachos ($8.95). Complement nighttime noshing with a sample from Shonna’s lengthy list of libations, ideal for providing patrons with beverage-inspired boldness needed to take the karaoke stage on Thursdays' Ladies' Nights for heart-warming ventriloquist renditions of “Danny Boy.”
A historic mural spreads across a wall inside Monteaux's Public House. A visual interpretation of Oregon history from the early 1800s to the late 20th century, the hand-painted work depicts trolleys and buildings, local farm culture, and travel by railroad and balloon. The mural itself has been there for more than a decade: it marks one of the first steps the four founders took to decorate their restaurant, an ode to the centuries-old tradition of the American public house.
Monteaux's Public House also preserves culinary traditions by preparing good old-fashioned food and folding napkins into the shape of Benjamin Franklin's hungry face. The menu features meals both American and foreign, but everything's made from seasonal, local ingredients when possible. Entrees of marinated flat iron steak and wild salmon fillet join house specialties such as Cajun prawn ?touf?e and halibut fish and chips. The bar's taps, meanwhile, pour several rotating Oregon beers. And whether dining inside or on the dog-friendly patio, visitors can utilize the pub's WiFi.