If you're leaning towards Mexican, swing by Otaez Mexican Restaurant for a mellow meal. No need to miss out on Otaez Mexican Restaurant just because you are avoiding fat or gluten. The restaurant has plenty of options that can accommodate your dietary needs. Whether you have something to celebrate or just need something to take the edge off, the drink menu at Otaez Mexican Restaurant won't disappoint. Parents appreciate Otaez Mexican Restaurant's kid-friendly attitude, and little ones are often seen dining out with the adults.
Reserve a table ahead of time and avoid the lines. For those in a hurry, the restaurant lets you take your meal or snack to go. Catering services are also available.
Ample parking is available in the area.
The grub at Otaez Mexican Restaurant is also a downright bargain — most people can chow down for less than $15. Otaez Mexican Restaurant offers breakfast, lunch, and dinner, so stop by whenever is most convenient for you.
A fork and knife aren't necessary to eat any of the food inside?Chile?Jalape?o?Taqueria. Chicken, steak, prawns, and plenty of cheese tuck into burritos, quesadillas, and tacos. Crispy tortilla chips pile onto plates with sour cream, beans, and guacamole?all made without lard, MSG, or leftover pi?ata confetti.?Inside the Taqueria, bright orange walls lend a festive air, and a television broadcasts the?latest soccer matches.?A golden-hued fence surrounds an outdoor patio, and guests can sip on margaritas?while enjoying live?musical acts.?
Molcajete's chef, Manuel Torres, focuses on a concise, refined menu of Mexican street fare at Molcajete, which is Spanish for mortar. A symbol of the artisanal and handmade, the mortar appears prominently in a mural in the restaurant's dining room and is a symbol for Torres's approach to meals. Familiar carne asada surprises with grilled American Kobe beef flank steak, and remarkably thick, handmade corn tortillas make a meal out of chanclas piled high with black beans, steak, lettuce, and cheese. Weekly specials veer into lesser-known regional specialties, such as the Yucatan's cochinita pibil, a slow-roasted pork dish, or Jalisco's torta ahogada served on the area's french bread offshoot, birote. Whether served inside or out on the patio, dishes arrive elegantly plated among perfectly formed mesas of tender rice, cups of black beans, or dollops of guacamole accented with dark purple cabbage.
The chefs at Restaurant & Taqueria Mar y Tierra prepare tangy dishes sourced from the sea and the earth. Six steak options share the menu with seven types of shrimp cocktail. Tostadas bear fresh cargo of citrus infused ceviche or shrimp. The restaurant's cooks also fry up fish fillets and turn out classic chicken enchiladas and chilies rellenos, which diners may pair with brews imported from Central America and East America.
Whether you're in a hurry or want linger with old friends, El Agavero Restaurant Mexican restaurant is quick and casual. Don't expect to find any low-fat fare on El Agavero Restaurant's menu — you'll need to be prepared to indulge a bit. El Agavero Restaurant patrons can also take advantage of the many drink options offered here. Parents appreciate El Agavero Restaurant's kid-friendly attitude, and little ones are often seen dining out with the adults. For those big group gatherings, El Agavero Restaurant provides plenty of space to have a good time.
Don't get stuck waiting for a table — the restaurant accepts reservations. El Agavero Restaurant's dress code is casual — diners are welcome to dress up (or down) to their comfort level. If you need to get somewhere fast, the restaurant also serves up grub to go. Looking for something delicious to serve at your next party? El Agavero Restaurant also offers catering.
Guests take to street parking at El Agavero Restaurant's Mountain Blvd spot.
A typical meal at El Agavero Restaurant will set you back less than $30. Stop by for three square meals a day — El Agavero Restaurant serves breakfast, lunch, and dinner.
When it first opened in 1979, La Salsa Fresh Mexican Grill was a simple taqueria in Los Angeles. Its open kitchen gave patrons a front-row seat to watch chefs transform fresh ingredients into bold, memorable Mexican dishes. Today, the original concept has evolved into a booming franchise, but each location works on the same principle: add a modern twist to classic Mexican food. Chefs continue to work in an open-kitchen environment where they concoct seven types of homemade salsas?laced with ingredients such as fire-roasted roma tomatoes, cilantro and garlic, and even mango?to complement carne asada tacos, Los Cabos shrimp burritos, and hefty bowls packed with chicken, fire-roasted veggies, and plenty of cheese. The kitchen crew also assembles large breakfasts of eggs and chorizo, as well as huevos rancheros for early risers.