Chinese Restaurants in Piedmont

Chinese Food for Dine-In or Takeout at Kai Bistro (Up to 40% Off). Two Options Available.

Kai Bistro

San Leandro

Chinese restaurant serves classic fare, such as egg rolls, wonton soup, and Szechuan-style dishes, as well as tonkatsu and teriyaki meals

$20 $12

View Deal

$12 for $20 Worth of Chinese Dinner for Two at Bei Jing Restaurant

Bei Jing Restaurant

Point Richmond

Classic Chinese dishes roast duck and tea-smoked duck, Mongolian beef and lamb, mu shu, and fried rice

$20 $12

View Deal

Chinese Food at Rice Valley Shanghai Bistro (Up to 44% Off)

Rice Valley Shanghai Bistro


Chinese food in a variety of entrees and appetizers, from kung pao chicken to dumplings filled with juicy, savory soup

$18 $10

View Deal

Szechuan-Style Chinese Food for Two or Four at Grand Hot Pot Lounge (56% Off)

Grand Hot Pot Lounge

San Francisco

Szechuan-style dishes include steamed leek dumplings, and three types of hot pot broth and a staggering selection of meats and veggies

$30 $14

View Deal

Chinese Food at Uncle Chen Restaurant (Up to 50% Off). Two Options Available.

Uncle Chen Restaurant


Shredded pork with spicy garlic sauce; housemade vegetarian rice noodles; prawns in lobster sauce

$30 $15

View Deal

Chinese Food for Lunch or Dinner, Valid Monday–Thursday or Friday–Sunday at House of Chu (Up to 46% Off)

House of Chu


Local staple boasts a massive Chinese menu loaded with popular dishes such as peking spareribs, prawns in plum sauce, and mongolian lamb

$25 $13.50

View Deal

$18 for $30 Worth of Chinese Food — Mei-Don Chinese Cuisine

Mei-don Chinese Cuisine

Santa Rosa

Local businesses like this one promote thriving, distinctive communities by offering a rich array of goods and services to locals like you

$30 $18

View Deal

Select Local Merchants

Since 1989, the chefs at Great Wall Chinese Restaurant have prepared an unexpected menu of authentic Chinese cuisine. The surprise lies along the pages of the menu, where the vast majority of dishes are strictly vegetarian?even those listed as "chicken" contain a faux-meat version. Dotted with little chiles to indicate a fiery level of spiciness, the menu lists favorites such as vegetarian "pork" with spicy garlic sauce, and Szechuan-style mapo tofu.

6247 College Ave

A Time Out San Francisco Critics' choice, Imperial Tea Court provides leaf lovers with access to some of the world's most desirable teas as well as unrivaled expertise in the ways of steepery. Park your carcass in one of its highly regarded teahouses for a 45- to 60-minute primer on the world's most popular beverage and its steamy history, including its medicinal roots in ancient times as an alternative to Tommy John surgery. Pouring hot cups of tea and tepid earfuls of facts, the teahouses' resident sip savants will help guests understand tea's various categories and acquaint them with the traditional Chinese gaiwan, a covered teacup developed for use on turbulent dragon flights and birthday party bounce houses. The tasting includes two samples of your choice of teas, leaving you with a pleasant aftertaste as well as a fully brewed headpot of knowledge with which to douse tea-loving coworkers at the dream factory.

1511 Shattuck Ave

It isn't uncommon for Daimo Chinese Restaurant's head chef, Kwong Soon Lee, to pop into the dining room for a friendly chat with guests. Otherwise, the chef?who began his career decades ago cooking in a restaurant in China?spends hours in the kitchen perfecting both familiar and more unusual dishes.?

He creates classic dishes including sweet and sour pork, braised spareribs covered in plum sauce, and bok choy dressed in garlic sauce, as well as regular-favorites lobster and peking duck. Some of his more eclectic options include jelly fish coated in sesame seeds and stewed pig's feet. He also crafts various congees, rice porridges that are as comforting to the soul as a picture of a baby and puppy snuggling.

1456 E 14th St.
San Leandro,

With the simple motto “excellent Chinese cuisine,” the skilled chefs at Hai Sun Restaurant rev up appetites with an expansive menu, leading off with crispy fried appetizers such as wontons and egg rolls. Across the menu’s pages, entrees flock into categories including lamb, pork, and vegetables alongside seafood morsels such as sautéed scallops and cod. Dishes come laden with a fresh garden medley of veggies of baby corn and snow peas, in spicy ginger, curry, and Sichuan sauce. With pop available by the can or six pack, patrons can enjoy a soda rush without the hassle of going over Niagara Falls in a root-beer barrel.

3137 Laguna St
San Francisco,

Radish is a San Francisco neighborhood restaurant featuring an eclectic, American menu with some Southern inspiration. Our ingredients are high-quality, seasonal and locally sourced. We pride ourselves on using a hands-on approach, creating the majority of our baked-goods, spreads and sauces in-house.

3465 19th St
San Francisco,

Abacus: A User’s Guide

Award-Winning International Cuisine | Celebrity Chef | Steak and Seafood | Extensive Wine List

Sample Menu

  • Appetizer: lobster-scallion shooters in a chili-coconut-sake sauce
  • Entree: grilled Cervena venison
  • Side: black-truffle risotto
  • Dessert: raspberry-brown-butter tart with lemon-cardamom ice cream

Inside the Kitchen: Chef Kent Rathbun began his lifelong love affair with food at the tender age of 9, eventually earning an apprenticeship at a five-star French restaurant in Kansas City a few years later. When he finally became a full-blown chef, he honed his skills at a number of acclaimed restaurants in the United States and began traveling to Thailand every year to research ingredients and study new cooking techniques. He would later draw upon this eclectic, globe-spanning education when crafting Abacus's international-style cuisine, which takes influences from the American Southwest, Louisiana, the Mediterranean, and the Pacific Rim. Since beginning his celebrated career, he's been nominated several times for a James Beard Foundation Award for Best Chef: Southwest, defeated Chef Bobby Flay on Iron Chef America, and cooked at President George W. Bush's 2001 inaugural ball.

High Praise

  • D Magazine lists eating the lobster shooters as something you must do in Dallas, saying "no meal at Abacus is complete without an order." The magazine also lists Abacus as one of Dallas's best 100 restaurants.
  • The Pegasus News blog praises the seasonal burrata-mozzarella salad, saying "the mozzarella melted in your mouth, and the balsamic caviar had an unexpected sweet flavor."
  • The restaurant's Asian influence is noted by Fodor's, which says "people come back for the sushi."
  • Zagat ranks it as having the Best Food and the Best Service in Dallas in 2013.

While You’re in the Neighborhood
Before: Browse local artists' contemporary pieces, as well as vintage furniture and handmade jewelry, at consignment shop Art Is Art (2811 N. Henderson Avenue).
After: Grab an afterdinner drink at Terreli's (2815 Greenville Avenue) and enjoy the live music that spans jazz, piano, and latin genres.

If You Can't Make It, Try This: Chef Rathburn operates a few other restaurants, including Rathburn's Blue Plate Kitchen, which serves upscale comfort food.

2078 Hayes St
San Francisco,