Xtreme Sushi rolls Japanese cuisine into tightly wrapped dishes bursting with flavor at the seams of their sticky-rice prisons. Pull a chair up to the sushi bar to gawk at experienced chefs as they skillfully prepare lush sushi rolls such as Yoshi's dynamite roll ($14.95), the tiger roll ($10.95), and the grilled salmon and cali roll ($16.95). The comfy booths and modern décor of the more-private dining room tables allow families and friends to relish in Japanese fare with palatable plates such as the tender, 16-ounce signature prime rib-eye steak on the bone ($26.90) and the succulent, juicy Kobe burger ($9.95). The restaurant also contains a fully stocked bar where customers can sip on a premium sake or one of Xtreme's specialty drinks while the HD widescreen televisions play a relevant professional sporting match, such as basketball or competitive grandmothering.
From the dark-wood paneling to the burgundy carpeting's oft-traveled fibers, hints of vintage Vegas thrive inside The Golden Steer Steakhouse. Since 1958, the restaurant has been sliding prime rib and new york strips under the noses of anticipant diners—which many times have been affixed to the faces of American icons, including Frank Sinatra, Joe DiMaggio, Elvis Presley, and Marilyn Monroe. The long-tenured staff members add life to the legends, passing down stories at tables and behind the spacious bar, where a Victorian-inspired ambiance offers a tip of the fedora to San Francisco's Gold Rush era. The restaurant's famous cuts of prime rib and new york strip steaks earned it the Las Vegas Review Journal's title of Best Las Vegas Steakhouse in 2010 and 2013. During the spring of 2012, Las Vegas Mayor Carolyn Goodman officially named April 7 Golden Steer Day, honoring the steak house's residency in Sin City. In 2013, Zagat recommends this steakhouse above all other steakhouses in Vegas.
When a popular steakhouse chain withdrew from the valley, leaving more than 100 workers unemployed, former district manager Arthur Church decided to follow his dream of running his own steakhouse. Hiring many of his old coworkers, he opened the doors of Dessy B's Steakhouse, where his team eschews the frozen, pre-made dishes of chain restaurants in favor of fresh-made steaks, seafood, and burgers.
The menu anchors plates with hearty, succulent steaks ranging from 8-ounce cuts of sirloin to 20-ounce porterhouses. Cooks grill trout and salmon, steam lobster tails, and build half-pound teriyaki pineapple burgers. The salad bar invites patrons to mix and match more than 50 ingredients that make the bar an ideal witness protection program for romaine lettuce.
In 1971, Jimmy Nishiyama introduced the city of Las Vegas to Japanese hibachi cuisine. Three decades later, and the friends have stayed very much in touch. During that time, Geisha House, Nishiyama's brainchild, has grown to fill three locations and eight menu pages. Colorful specialty sushi rolls, such as the baked Japanese Lasagna—cream cheese and mayo atop a crabmeat and avocado roll—make fitting partners for grilled lobster, filet mignon, or scallops in hibachi dinners. Nearly 30 varieties of sake trip merrily across the palate, while the Geisha martini blends sake with plum wine and a treasure trove of James Bond jokes.
"...any fans dream come true!" - @ImJudithPower
"This place rocks! And not just because it's packed with #canucks fans." - @gotrLVmoney
"This is one fantabulous place!" - @ImBlairCollins
"Great food great service and best any game right at your table...!!!! " - Nat C (via Foursquare)