Traditional Indian cuisine can be found at Aditi Indian Dining.
Food allergies can be a bite, but Aditi Indian Dining is showing that all food has the possibility of becoming great dishes.
Toast your evening out at Aditi Indian Dining with a glass of beer or wine from their lengthy drink list.
Tots and tykes will be right at home at Aditi Indian Dining with its kid-approved food and ambience.
At Aditi Indian Dining, you won't have to wait for your large or small group to be seated.
Dress is typically casual at Aditi Indian Dining, so leave the fancy duds behind for the evening.
Dining out isn't your only option here — pickup is available, too.
It's time to gather up the party people. Serve them great food from Aditi Indian Dining.
A parking lot and garage are both available to patrons.
You'll also find plenty of safe spaces to lock up your bike if you prefer to cycle to the restaurant.
A visit to Aditi Indian Dining will set you back less than $30 per person, so you can make it a regular part of your schedule.
Breakfast, lunch, and dinner are all served at the restaurant, but reviewers rate the dinner menu the highest.
For some serious spice, grab a table at Dishes of India for a taste of Indian cooking.
Healthy food is in, as it should be, come here for a tasty, low-fat and gluten-free bite.
Complement your meal with a beer or wine from Dishes of India's delightful drink menu.
The perfect place to take the kids, dining out at Dishes of India won't cost you a sitter.
Dress up for your night on the town so you can feel great while you eat great.
Always five minutes behind schedule? Pick up your food to go instead.
Take the comfort of your own home and add great grub from Dishes of India to create the perfect night.
Endless parking options are readily available close to Dishes of India.
Most items on the menu are reasonably priced, so expect to spend around $30 per person at Dishes of India.
Dishes of India offers a wide variety of payment options, including payment by major credit card.
Breakfast, lunch, and dinner are all served at the restaurant, but the dinner menu is the real standout.
At the age of 14, Bikram Choudhury, with three National India Yoga competitions under his mat, had already been named king of the yogis by Swami Sivananda. As an adult, the United Nations put Bikram on the payroll, along with doctors and researchers at Tokyo University, so that he could teach them the healing potential of the ancient practice. Now, his signature brand of yoga—constructed with scientific rigor and the insights borne of millennia of practice—is taught throughout the world.
The intense heat and demanding postures that are trademarks of Bikram yoga have gained appeal due to their ability to test even the most self-disciplined yogis. Like chess, or cartwheeling around the edge of an active volcano, the moves are easy to learn, but intensely difficult to master.
That's where the experienced instructors at Bikram Yoga Tenleytown come in. The staff cheerily receives each guest at the door before leading the 90-minute routines, which progress through the 26 postures and two breathing exercises of Bikram Choudhury's celebrated method. They motivate newbies and devotees through toe stands, sit-ups, and rabbit poses that lengthen spines and restore flexibility to limbs. The studio's warmth of character and yogis maintaining sofa poses ensure that the greenest of guests feel comfortable in the sessions.
At both of Himalayan Heritage’s locations, chefs pull marinated chicken and lamb from charcoal clay ovens. The tandoori dishes are a staple of Indian cuisine, but Indian is only half the story here. Much of the menu is dedicated to Nepalese food, which, as Tom Sietsema explains in his glowing Washington Post review, is similar, but not the same. For an introduction, he recommends the momo—dumplings made of spiced minced chicken or vegetables that are steamed inside flour dough and served with aachar or chutney sauce.
Diners enjoy their meals at white-linen covered tables in a dining room with bright orange walls and a golden ceiling from which intricate lanterns hang. The space is flush with cultural artwork, including a large thangka painting that acts as a blimp in an emergency if you add enough balloons.
Chefs at Aroma Indian Cuisine know that patience pays off?they let their tandoori lamb marinate in bold spices overnight before cooking it in traditional clay ovens. This is one of the many ways Aroma demonstrates a commitment to serving authentic Indian and Pakistani cuisine at three locations throughout the DC area. The chef's feast for two overflows with samplings of saag paneer, tandoori chicken, and lamb kababs, presenting a welcome spread for couples, friends, or Doppelgangers that just met by a twist of fate. Those who don't eat meat can dig into one of the restaurant's many vegetarian dishes, which include vegan-friendly sauteed okra, and ginger-spiced channa masala.
As guests step past the pink silk curtains that hang in the entryway, the first thing they notice is the unmistakable aroma of charcoal. The source is the restaurant's clay tandoor, where chicken and fish cop grill flavoring that completes their yogurt, herb, and spice marinades. Like an all-in-one print/fax/clone-an-army machine, this clay oven can handle multiple tasks at once, as it also yields such fresh-baked breads as the potato-and-pea-stuffed aloo paratha. Diners feast on these dishes at tables covered in white linens in a dining room that stretches back to a full bar.