El Presidente exemplifies a classic Mexican restaurant, with a colorfully decorated dining room, a bar stocked with frosty cervezas, and a menu of authentic dishes. Follow the aroma of sizzling carnitas and roasting peppers into the kitchen, where you'll find chefs whipping up enchiladas, burritos, and Mexican specialties—such as tender steak picado and sweet and spicy chicken mole. They also extend their culinary expertise towards variety of seafood dishes, smothering jumbo shrimp in house-made ranchero sauce and packing burritos with crab, shrimp, and chicken.
Guests await meals at tabletops and booths out in the expansive dining room, where Mexican artwork speckles the walls. Crystal-clear speakers create a festive atmosphere by playing lively tunes in lieu of stuffy muzack or recordings of the word "sorrow" repeated over and over again.
Between 10 a.m. and 2 p.m. on Saturdays and Sundays, Santa Fe offers brunch, during which you can satisfy your hunger with a breakfast burrito ($7.25), huevos rancheros ($7), or the mighty “breakfast is served,” with eggs, chorizo, beans, and potatoes ($7.75). Sample brunch drinkables, such as the picosa bloody Mary ($5) or the salty dog with vodka and fresh-squeezed grapefruit ($6). The lunch menu offers everything from burritos ($3.95–$8.50) and quesadillas ($1.50–$6.60) to tiger-prawn ceviche ($5) and loaded veggie nachos ($8). Fill up on the grilled fajita dinner with seasoned chicken, guacamole, and pico ($9.50) or the fish burrito with grilled mahi mahi, rice, lettuce, cabbage, guacamole, and pico ($8.25).
A family-friendly atmosphere housing 10 TVs, Home Field Grill provides a sport-themed menu that packs bellies with made-to-order American fare. Anytime eaters can chow down on a Slam Dunk chicago dog, bacon-wrapped and bedecked with chipotle mayo and poblano peppers ($8.49). Spicy bites of the half-pound Cajun burger with blue cheese ($8.99) help lackadaisical taste buds perk up faster than wilted roses placed in espresso, and the harmonious combo of salmon, shrimp, and white scallops shows off synchronized-swimming routines in the seafood fettuccine's cream sauce ($14.99).
The seasoned chefs at Limo Peruvian Restaurant serve northwest Peruvian coastal cuisine with a touch of sophistication. Choices on Limo's dinner menu range from paella-style seafood mixed with cilantro paste and fish broth ($20) to a braised leg of lamb marinated in cilantro, Peruvian yellow chiles, garlic, and spices ($19). Diners can enjoy their mouth-friendly treasures indoors, or, when the weather’s right, sip a glass of wine under the ruby-red umbrellas of the eatery’s outdoor patio while scanning the heavens for clouds shaped like Herbert Hoover.
San Diego Taco Company’s mealsmiths conjure the authentic flavors of Southern California's Mexican cuisine and infuse them into savory dishes that beckon hungry stomachs from a mouthwatering menu of Baja-style eats. A horde of burritos, such as the hearty shrimp ($7.99), or the marinated pollo adobado ($6.49), model fashionably delicious tortillas with savory grace and style. Flavor-packed chicken, beef, pork, veggie, or seafood tacos ($2.59–$4.99) can be delivered to mouths via soft or crispy tortillas or miniature catapult. Tortas, such as the al pastor ($6.59), trap sandwich parts safely between slices of bread, and salads, such as the pepita caesar with carne asada ($7.49) unite rival factions of meat and greens in peaceful mealtime bliss
Cuisine Type: Casual Cuban
Most popular offering: Cuban sandwich
Reservations: Not offered
Delivery / Take-out Available: Yes
Alcohol: Full bar
Number of Tables: 25?50
Outdoor Seating: Yes
Parking: Parking lot
Handicap Accessible: Yes
Pro Tip: Ask for extra mojo on the side to dip your sandwich in. It's amazing.
In your own words, how would you describe your menu?
Our menu is small, simple, casual and Cuban. The bowls, plates, and sandwiches offer a combination of foods that you would eat at your home in Cuba. Rice, black beans, a meat, tropical fruits, and plantains are staples in any house in Cuba. The food isn't fancy or complicated in Cuba, but holds an array of flavor combinations such as citrus, garlic, and bay, and that is what our menu re-creates here in the PNW.
Do you use any family recipes at your restaurant? Whose family do they belong to (the chef, the owner, or someone else)?
Much of our menu is inspired by I grew up eating in Havana, Cuba. It varies from Miami-style dishes, and is, of course, somewhat different due to the ingredients available and some creative improvements.
What?s the best reaction you?ve ever gotten from a customer?
We love it when people who grew up in Cuba come in and tell us that our food tastes just like what they ate at home in Cuba. One person even said that our beans were better than his mama's. Another regular customer went to Miami, came back and said, "You ruined my trip to Miami. Your food is so much better than what I ate when I was there that I was disappointed the whole time."