Nestled in the heart of Durham region, Signature Indian Cuisine beguiles tastebuds with the potent aromas and evocative flavours of authentic Indian dishes. Signature Indian Cuisine imbues succulent meats and fresh produce with meticulously mixed spice bouquets of coriander, cinnamon, clove, and saffron to concoct traditional and tasty curries, vindaloos, kebabs, and more. The lamb roganjosh ($10.99) invites tender chunks of lamb to take a vow of silence along with onions and yogurt in an enchanted sauce of saffron and mint, and the palak paneer ($8.99) nestles cottage cheese cubes into a purée of fresh spinach and fragrant spices. The warm, attentive staff help guide naan neophytes through an extensive menu, soothing parched palates with imported beers and wines and mango lassis all presented in an authentic Indian super soaker.
Comino’s concocts hand-tossed pizzas that can be accessorized with pre-designed topping trios or customized combinations. The meat lover's pie carefully replicates Lascaux cave drawings of pepperoni, bacon, and ground beef, and the veggie lover's model sounds a sturdy retort in the form of green peppers, onions, and tomatoes. Though pizza as transportation is a poor second to the magic carpet, world travel is feasible through Comino’s Hawaiian and Greek creations, and, for the return trip, a toothsome passport stamp of pepperoni, bacon, and mushrooms returns slice-sailors to Canada.
The fully homemade menu at Melanie Pringles fills bellies with diner favourites in a bright dining room with touches that hark back to the '50s and '60s. Burgers ($8.99+) and wraps ($10.99+) fill essential stomach spaces, and fall-off-the-bone smokehouse ribs ($12.99 for a half rack, $18.99 for a full rack) make fingers regret not having their own mouths. From 11 a.m. to 3 p.m., enrich the midday desert with multifarious lunch options, such as the barbecue meatloaf sandwich ($9.99) or chicken souvlaki skewer ($8.99). Sunday brunch, served from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m., contrasts sweet options such as stuffed french toast ($7.99) with savouries that include the breakfast pizza with cheddar mashed potatoes, bacon, veggies, and a fried egg ($8.99). Shakes, and ice-cream drinks ply thirsts earned from energetic chewing or from watching the coolest guy in school struggle to work his tabletop jukebox with the tap of a fist.
The chefs at Kyoto House roll daily lunch offerings to appease midday sushi and sashimi cravings. The sushi-and-maki boat serves up classic uncooked fare with options such as a two-piece salmon and octopus and a six-piece california roll or a two-piece snapper and surf clam with a six-piece avocado roll ($7.99). The meal is rounded out with miso soup, salad, and the satiating self-confidence that comes from holding chopsticks properly while table fencing. Dexterous cooks thinly slice the sashimi lunch, fanning out two pieces each of salmon, tuna, white tuna, ebi, and crab ($9.99), and a salmon teriyaki ($9.99), pork cutlet ($8.99), or grilled eel ($10.99) bento box boasts a california roll accompanied by a chorus of deep-fried dumplings, green salad, miso soup, and steamed rice. Seafood udon ($9.99), katsu don ($5.99), and japanese fried rice ($6.99) polish off the menu, as well as an all-you-can-eat lunch buffet, offering a school of raw-fish rolls ($11.99).
Groupon is a combination of the words group and coupon. Each day, we offer an unbeatable deal on the best of Oshawa: restaurants, spas, sporting events, theatre, and more. By promising businesses a minimum number of customers, we get discounts you won't find anywhere else. We call it "collective buying power."