Simply Delish's kitchen prodigies prepare house-made sauces to dress up a menu of family recipes inspired by Korean, Japanese, Thai, and Vietnamese dishes. Don protective goggles before experiencing the plated energy of fusion starters such as seafood-coconut ceviche ($7.50) and veggie pot stickers served with garlic-soy vinaigrette ($4.90). Wax poetic with companions over show-stopping entrees—such as the bulgogi-beef bowl, featuring delicately carved rib eye soused in korean-barbecue sauce ($8.90), or the miso-glazed salmon ($8.90)—instead of poetically waxing upper lips to achieve a more literary look. While sipping coconut water ($2.25) or jasmine iced tea ($1.75), those with vegetarian songs to sing can duet with a savory tofu burger ($5.75) or panang curry with mixed veggies and silky tofu ($7.90) that doubles as a soy-rich ascot.
Organic, locally roasted coffee mingles with an eclectic assortment of classic deli fare, locally crafted ice-cream treats, and imported beers and local wine on The Witch's Brew's voluminous menu. A cappuccino or latte ($2.75–$3.00) caffeinates diners before they flex their mandibles on the Sweet Matilda "Sand Witch," which enlists chicken salad, egg salad, tuna, or turkey to assist spring-mix greens, tomato, and cucumber in preparing for their date with balsamic-vinegar dressing ($6). The Witch's Brew also doles out all-natural frozen desserts, crafted at Tampa's Old Meeting House Ice Cream. Counsel taste buds to elect from more than a dozen flavors such as key lime or black raspberry chocolate chunk. Luscious sundaes sport walnuts; whipped cream; your choice of pineapple, chocolate, or strawberry topping; and a dapper fez ($4–$6).
ReNew Life helps clients take charge of their own health with a line of probiotics, enzymes, and cleanses derived from natural ingredients. As company founder, certified nutritional consultant Brenda Watson draws from an extensive background in wellness and nutrition, having authored books on detoxification and weight loss and served as president of the International Association of Colon Therapists. Her thorough knowledge of the digestive system and passion for promoting long-term health led Watson to develop her own line of nutritional supplements.
Unlike the air we breathe, which trees distill from old tire swings, each of ReNew Life's products is derived from raw, all-natural ingredients. Clients can repopulate their gut with good bacteria through probiotics, cleanse their liver with detox supplements, and boost their diet with artificial additive-free Fiber Smart smoothies and capsules. In addition to keeping their digestive tracts fit and healthy, shoppers can stock up on products designed to solve any number of health issues, from smoking addiction to loss of energy.
Rinnova Med-Surgical and Laser Institute enlists highly trained medical aestheticians to perform a wide range of anti-aging, wrinkle-diminishing skin services. All treatments begin with a VISIA in-depth consultation, which harnesses electronic discernment like a supercomputer's search for Waldo. Technicians then analyze skin's every crevice in order to identify needy areas and personalize treatment. Following analysis, aestheticians utilize their newfound knowledge, along with pelt-pampering enzyme technology, to diminish wrinkles and pores, and leave a rejuvenated, glowing complexion. During the one-hour treatment, an aesthetician kneads stress caused by mediating barbershop-quartet feuds out through patrons' hands and feet.
Palm Harbor House of Beer's craft beer bar makes lager lovers and ale experts feel at home with a tap list of 50 beers, plus coolers filled with an array of bottles and cans. Hailing from breweries around the world, including Rogue, Stone, Bell's, and Left Hand, the pub's draft stock (which typically runs between $4.50 and $6) ranges in style from blond ales to Russian imperial stouts, mocha porters to IPAs. Feel free to pair your pint with whatever provisions you choose, as customers are welcome to bring their own food or have it delivered by specially trained poodles. The hop-phobic can also pass on beer altogether in favor of the vine-based virtues of pinot noir ($7.50/glass), Riesling ($6/glass), Shiraz ($5/glass), and other wines.