Each year, hundreds of people flock to The Bogey Bar and Grill to watch a golf tournament they could easily see on television. And it?s not just the tournament that draws a crowd?it?s the atmosphere, the fresh fare, and the live music. The eatery keeps up this excitement all year long: Each day until at least 11 p.m., the kitchen releases its bounty?a menu of burgers, fish and chips, and baskets of fried pickles to go along with craft beers poured fresh from the bar. The Bogey also fills its huge patio space with frequent live music, spurred on by a lengthy outdoor bar that slings drinks to prevent guests from having to smuggle in flasks of vanilla extract.
At The Lazy Chameleon, chefs bring out the best in fresh seafood with tropical flourishes: they serve back-fin crab cakes with creole mustard, for instance, and drizzle cilantro-lime sauce over blackened tilapia. The environs are similarly subtropical, with hanging fishnets and verdant plants enlivening the dining room. In keeping with the jovial atmosphere, guests can try out experimental dance moves to the beat of live music four nights a week or feel the adrenaline rush that accompanies winning a card game at euchre night on Tuesday.
For 10 years, Wholly Joe's has provided the Columbus metro area with made-to-order Chicago-style eats and treats, saving residents a trip to the eerie, ghost-laden terrain of northeastern Illinois. Joe's uses authentic Chicago-sourced ingredients (including Italian sausage, Italian beef, sport peppers, and Turano Bakery breads) to capture the Windy City's savory, meat-packed cuisine. While Joe's does offer traditional Italian and grill fare—burgers, chicken and fish sandwiches, and pastas—its commitment to the mythic triumvirate of deep-dish pizza, Chicago-style hot dogs, and Italian beef is what keeps visitors' salivary glands replacing their th's with d's. The hand-shaped deep-dish pizza ($14.99 for 12", $16.99 for 14") is made from scratch (Chicago's most abundant commodity after political corruption) and can be topped with Second City staples such as Italian sausage, bacon, and hot peppers. Encased-meat enthusiasts can sample an original all-beef hot dog ($2.75) or Polish sausage ($3.35) with mustard, relish, chopped onions, sliced red tomatoes, cucumber, kosher pickle, and sport peppers—all stuffed into a steamed poppy-seed bun like so many cans of beans in a hobo's bindle. The Italian-beef sandwich ($5.39) features a pile of succulent, thinly sliced roast beef on French bread, soaked in the natural juices of its own delicious iniquity, and can be partnered with a side of crinkle-cut fries (regular, $1.89) or a Chicago-style tamale ($1.99).
The Lost Shepherd herds hungry humans toward its homey interior with a menu of elegant cuisine made from natural, locally reared ingredients. Appetizers such as the flash-fried calamari ($9) and the artichoke-infused Carolina crab dip ($9) give meals a fresh-seafood preamble, and sandwiches such as the Insane B.L.T.C., stacked with NY cheddar and applewood-smoked bacon ($7), offer inventive twists on old favorites to ensure that taste buds don’t get bored and pretend to receive an emergency call mid-meal. Entrees include time-tested fish and chips ($10) and the Shepherd surf and turf ($19), featuring a marriage of shrimp scampi and twin beef fillets so harmonious that the proteins practically finish each other's sentences.
We're a family owned and operated company. We've been in business since 2000. We offer an alternative to those hungry for something different. We serve Greek and Mediterranean food in a fast casual setting. We have comfortable dining rooms as well as quick and convenient drive thru windows.