Tartini Pizzeria & Spaghetteria treats guests to a smorgasbord of Italian and American dishes, as well as old-school European treats from the owner's hometown of Piran, Slovenia. Diners chow down on the kitchen's signature creamy carbonara—made fresh each day—or devour the tartini pizza, covered in salami, proscuitto, pepperoni, and buffalo cheese. The savory pies bake to crispy perfection in a traditional wood-fired oven. They arrive at tables in sizes ranging from 10 inches, ideal for a hearty meal for one, to an impressive one meter—the perfect size for feeding a 15-person baseball team or two hungry marathon runners.
Dixie Belle's early morning menu clears cobwebs from the crannies of sleepy appetites with generous portions of protein-packed morning egg combinations ($3.25–$6.99), three-egg omelettes ($4.29–$7.25), early bird egg, biscuit, and potato platters ($1.99), and home-style house specialties. Wake up your sensory makeup with a South of the Border omelette, stuffed with sausage, cheese, tomato, and onion and folded in a flour tortilla with salsa ($6.99), or sink your fork's sweet little teeth into three pieces of french toast ($3.99) or three pancakes ($3.99). When the breakfast bell starts to come down with the midday droopies, get your hands on some handheld lunch grub, such as a hamburger on a grilled bun with home fries ($6.50), a country-fried steak sandwich on a grilled bun with home fries ($5.99), or egg salad and bacon on toast ($3.50).
The ocean begins to bubble, and up from the blue water rises a giant metal submarine—but this isn't just any underwater vessel. It's a submarine with metal wings, which retract from within the sub's belly and propel it into the atmosphere. Whoosh! That's one example of a sub with wings. Now imagine another, equally exciting sub with wings: thick-sliced deli meat and cheese on a fresh-baked hoagie, served beside an order of spicy, sauce-slathered wings. This is the gospel at Rome's Subs & Wings. Guests can request a vegetarian delight, italian sub, 1/4 pound burgers with fries, strawberry short cake or Rome's famous philly steak with a blanket of melted provolone.
At the casual Khasiyat, owner Bhanu Chavda serves aromatic, vegetarian dishes from various parts of India, but most impressed the Orlando Weekly reviewer with her addictive Indian snacks that dominate much of the menu. Popular small bites include South Indian dosas, crisp and thin flour crepes filled with potato and onions and served alongside coconut chutney, and bhel poori, a tasty street food featuring puffed wheat, indian noodles, and diced potato and onions with a splash of chili. Patrons can also try North Indian dishes that feature rich sauces and Indian cottage cheese, such as paneer masala, or try a variety of flavors in a thali, or sampler plate.
The aromas of South Asian spices lure passersby into Abhiruchi India Cuisine, where they typically pause for a moment to savor the décor and read the descriptions of more than 100 Indian specialties. Halal and vegetarian options are both well represented on the lengthy menu, which features spicy curries and tandoori-baked entrees based on chicken, seafood, and lamb or goat. When they aren’t scooping tikka masala into trays for the lunch buffet or pilfering Marco Polo’s travelogues for new recipes, the restaurant’s chefs accommodate partygoers with catering services.
The cooks at Asian Buffet prepare a broad range of Chinese and Japanese specialties for dine-in meals, carryout, and lavish buffet feasts. The restaurant’s buffet-style serving allows patrons to eat their fill of sushi rolls, coconut shrimp, hibachi cooking, and piles of money not valid since the Ming Dynasty. The classic dine-in and carryout menu includes house specialties chock-full of seafood—shrimp, lobster, scallops, and crab—sautéed with vegetables in a house sauce.