If your event is in the morning, The Bean Bag offers a breakfast and brunch catering solution. Packages range from $4.49 per person for the bagel platter to $15.95 per person for the complete breakfast buffet. Or you can spoil partygoers with cappuccino and smoothie service, complete with a server and a variety of choices for up to 300 people and beyond. Provide lunch or dinner featuring sandwiches or one giant 5-foot ultimate sub ($99.95) that will drop jaws and fill them with layers of bread, deli meat, and fixins. Check the catering section on The Bean Bag's site for more of its established offerings, though these ever-accommodating caterers are always happy to discuss customized solutions.
Everyone loves a good, old-fashioned burger - they’re juicy, delicious and inexpensive. It’s that simple. YumBurgers Grill, Rockville’s brand new burger joint, flips burgers to a whole new level with their savory version of the American classic – you’ll quickly see why Yum is part of their name!
The menu at Austin Grill represents more than 20 years worth of authentic, time-tested Tex-Mex favorites seasoned with 15 different homemade salsas, sauces, and dressings. A belly-filling roadhouse burrito wraps a fresh flour tortilla around seasoned ground beef and beans, all topped with a drizzle of chili con queso and served with a side of rice ($11.99 at lunch, $11.49 at dinner). Put off cumbersome decision-making and sample the country western flavors of the Joe Ely Big Combo, a medley of a grilled chicken taco, a beef barbacoa enchilada with ancho chili sauce, and a hand-rolled chicken tamale topped with Texas chili ($14.99). A multi-colored Bevo Salad blends house greens, cotija cheese, black beans, guacamole, pico de gallo, corn relish, and crispy tortilla strips in tangy cilantro-lime vinaigrette ($7.99 at lunch, $9.99 at dinner). Mosey in on the weekends to lasso southern brunch specials such as the Austin eggs benedict ($11.49) and cornmeal pancakes with eggs and bacon ($9.59). Diners with more particular palates can direct their eyes toward the lengthy gluten-free menu.
High-fived by the Washington Post, Addie's sets the culinary stage with an eclectic spread of fresh seafood and ingredients harvested from a slew of local farms. The dinner menu spotlights dishes such as sautéed spanish mackerel delicately serenaded by grated pasta and tomato-anchovy fondue ($21), as well as a locally raised pork chop chaperoned by pumpkin grits, turnips, and brussels sprouts ($24). Diners can fortify meals with desserts ($8–9), wines, or an impenetrable fortress of toothpicks. Addie's lunch menu showcases lighter fare, such as sautéed shrimp and stone-ground grits ($16) or the fried oyster po boy loaded with cornmeal-coated Chincoteague oysters and chipotle remoulade ($12), which adds a creamy punch rivaled only by a boxing glove filled with ranch dressing.
Gilly's Craft Beer & Fine Wine sets out cultivated craft offerings of beer and cheese for inquisitive palates. The rotating seasonal menu serves duos six craft beers and one cheese sampler plate, with quartets receiving a twofold supply to accommodate their larger group size and higher propensity toward food fights. Each person fills their trio of glasses with pours from the shop's draft selection, which rotates frequently but might include fermented favorites such as Heavy Seas Black Cannon, Chimay Cinq Cents, and Long Trail blackberry wheat. In between sips, diners can nibble on cheese plates stuffed with olives, toast, nuts, and cheeses such as cave-aged gruyere, petit basque, cabrales blue, and Five Counties cheddar. The quirky, bustling store stocks shelves with a plethora of artisanal delicacies, outfitting homes and fallout shelters with timeless appetizers and deliciously aged libations.