Super Burrito has slaked spicy appetites with an expansive menu of tasty tortilla treats for more than four decades. The Bomb burrito, made with a fiery combination of pork, beef, steak, beans, rice, and sour cream ($6.95), temporarily rearranges glands so that eaters salivate salsa and sweat happiness. An array of taco options and combination plates, featuring chile rellenos, enchiladas, and tostadas ($1.95–$5), slathers tongues in piñata-pounding flavors, and smaller stomachs delight in a junior burrito combo meal ($4.75). Those scared of salsa can dive into above-the-border options such as double cheeseburgers ($3), corndogs ($1.25), or encyclopedias of presidential nicknames.
After 30 years in the business, the sandwich-fixing masters at Ray's Downtown Deli still satiate ravenous appetites with custom sandwiches, grilled burgers, and house-made soups and salads. Patrons engineer their ideal sandwich from an extensive list of fresh ingredients, or choose one of the deli's specialty sammies, including the Downtown deli roast beef classic, a generous portion of tender meat tucked beneath a green chili and served on an onion bun bound blissfully together with swiss and cheddar cheeses ($6.25), or the turkey bacon club, which crowns a poultry pile with smoky bacon and provolone cheese ($6.25). On the hot menu, juicy burgers and chicken sandwiches rub delectable elbows with daily specials ($6.42+), including meatloaf and veggies lounging in a pool of gravy on a creamy mashed-potato raft on Thursday, and an italian-sausage grinder that gives Tuesday new meaning alongside a supporting cast of house-made salad, pickle, and a small drink. Evenings after 5 p.m., the sounds of live bands and DJs permeate the bar-like atmosphere at Ray's Downtown Deli, leaving diners free to chew without whistling their own theme music through rye-bread-dusted lips.
Fresh, handmade flour tortillas wrap vegetarian and meat-packed burritos at El Burrito #1, a family-owned and operated restaurant in business since 1957. Locally-sourced corn tortillas hold together enchiladas and tacos stuffed with fresh produce and meats sourced from other local businesses. When the weather is pleasant, visitors can place their orders at a walk-up window and settle in at one of 12 picnic tables positioned in the shade.
In 1975, Rosina Gallardo, a native of Zacatecas, Mexico, opened her first Amapola Rico Taco. Initially a drive-in, the eatery has since transformed into five restaurants with indoor seating and drive-thru windows. Rosina's dedication to popular and lesser-known Mexican flavors, however, remains unchanged. She fills burritos and soft-shell tacos with not only classic meats such as steak and pork, but also with goat, beef head, and beef tongue. Other Mexican staples such as cheese enchiladas and breakfast platters of huevos rancheros round out the menu.
After honing his sushi-making skills for decades at Sayaka Japanese Restaurant, Miguel opened his own restaurant with his own style of sushi. Sushi Miguel's Style means artful rolls topped with crumbled tempura placed delicately on a granite tabletop. Miguel's style is thick hand rolls bursting with spicy tuna and nigiri topped with bright-pink salmon and doused in tasty sauce, adding color and flavor to palates.