Groceries & Markets in Inner Sunset


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  • Roxie Market and Deli
    Take a trip to Roxie Market and Deli in San Francisco and make your next meal a good one. Roxie Market and Deli is also a good option for those with special dietary needs, offering both low-fat and gluten-free items on the menu. Enjoy a drink with your dinner — Roxie Market and Deli has a full bar to serve up a glass of wine, beer, or more. Little ones are just as welcome as their parents at Roxie Market and Deli. Big family? Tons of friends? Bring 'em all to Roxie Market and Deli — the restaurant has an awesome layout for large parties and groups. Roxie Market and Deli doesn't take reservations, so on busy nights you may have to wait a bit. Good luck spotting a suit and tie at Roxie Market and Deli — casually-dressed diners are the norm here. If you need to get somewhere fast, the restaurant also serves up grub to go. Impress the diners at your next gathering by calling in Roxie Market and Deli for catering. In addition to street parking, there is a lot right around the corner, so finding a space shouldn't be an issue for drivers dining at the restaurant. An average meal at Roxie Market and Deli will set you back about $30. Stop by for three square meals a day — Roxie Market and Deli serves breakfast, lunch, and dinner.
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    500 Kirkham St
    San Francisco, CA US
  • Donut World
    Donut World: A User’s Guide Open 24 Hours | Flavored Coffees | Popular Apple Fritters | Fresh-Baked Pastries Sample Treats Apple fritter Lemon-filled powdered donut Maple-glazed french cruller Custard- and raspberry-filled donut holes Where to Sit: Head to the window seats, where you can look out onto 9th Avenue through the hole of french cruller. When to Go: Whenever the urge for a donut strikes; Donut World stays open 24 hours a day. Inside Tip: Bring cash—Donut World doesn’t accept credit cards. While You’re in the Neighborhood Before: Pick up a few used novels from The Great Overland Book Company (345 Judah Street). After: Buy rice paper for creating Chinese Calligraphy at Oriental Art Gallery (1340 9th Avenue). If You Can’t Make It, Try This: Eat a couple of donuts at Uncle Benny’s (2049 Irving Street).
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    1399 9th Ave
    San Francisco, CA US
  • Holy Gelato
    Five Things to Know About Holy Gelato! What is Charlie Brown’s Nightmare? According to the team at Holy Gelato!, a combination of chocolate, peanut butter, and cookies answers that question. That’s just one of the flavors the staff has dreamt up over the last three decades. Here are some things to know about this Italian-style dessert joint. It’s totally cool to try more than one thing: Some of the tastiest trips to Holy Gelato! come from combining multiple flavors. Maybe you’ll pair hazelnut with créme brûlée, cookies and cream with honey lavender, or strawberry with goat cheese. There’s no one way to eat gelato: The staff also uses gelato to make sundaes, banana splits, and shakes. Dairy isn’t required: Holy Gelato! makes 12 vegan flavors, such as Thai Tea. They keep their customers in the loop: The staff regularly update the Facebook page so customers can get the lowdown on seasonal and special flavors, such as pumpkin gelato or Guinness—add a porter ale to turn it into a decadent float. Tea and coffee are also on the menu: The team also serves up traditional coffee blends, flavored blends such as chocolate hazelnut, and winter flavors such as egg nog. Grab a bag at the counter, or consider one of their loose leaf green teas.
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    1392 9th Ave
    San Francisco, CA US
  • Social Kitchen and Brewery
    Social Kitchen and Brewery: A User’s Guide Housemade Microbrews | Beer as Seasoning | Southern Meets Asian | Cocktails and Beertails Sample Menu To share: brussels-sprout chips Small plate: mac & cheese with truffle oil Entree: Social burger with blue cheese, applewood-smoked bacon, and a side of tempura-battered sweet-potato fries To drink: Rapscallion golden belgian beer When to Go Happy hour (4 p.m. to 7 p.m. weekdays) means discounted craft beers, well drinks, and bar bites. Nurse a hangover with weekend brunch, during which you can savor pork-belly fried rice or brioche french toast. Just bring some aspirin—the live music tends to get a little loud. Vocab Lesson Belgian red ale: Different from an irish red ale, the belgian version has a distinctly sour taste produced by fermentation with lactobacilli and long aging periods in oak barrels, which also give it a wine-like character. Sisig: Filipino for “sour snack,” the most common form of this dish consists of pork marinated in vinegar or citrus, and then flavored with savory seasonings. While You’re in the Neighborhood Before: Marvel at the thousands of novelty pins in every imaginable shape and slogan at Oriental Art Gallery (1340 9th Avenue). After: Head to Urban Bazaar (1371 9th Avenue) for an evening class in crafts such as crochet and printmaking, or bring a growler to the monthly Stitch ‘n’ Bitch gathering. If You Can’t Make It, Try This: Longtime Social chef Christopher Wong created the menu at Blueprint Tap Room (680 8th Street)—the concept’s similar, although the beers aren’t made in-house.
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    1326 9th Ave
    San Francisco, CA US
  • Art's Cafe
    Five Things to Know About Art’s Cafe Art’s Cafe has been serving up hearty, homestyle breakfast and lunch dishes for decades, and its not uncommon to see a line out the door. Read on to discover the secret behind its lasting popularity. There is actually an Art. He runs the restaurant and works the grill (with assistance from his family). The food is truly fusion. Art’s Cafe combines classic American diner fare with the flavors of Korean cuisine. Expect to find bibimbap omelettes and bulgogi plated up alongside frosty shakes. The breakfast sandwiches aren’t made with bread. Hash-brown sandwiches are the specialty at Art’s Cafe, and the dishes are exactly what they sound like: ingredients such as bacon, beef teriyaki, or bell peppers, griddled up and served folded inside crispy hash browns. The cafe is cozy. The seating area is limited to one counter, so be prepared to rub elbows with fellow diners. Its fan mail is on display. The cafe’s counter is covered with greeting cards sent by grateful patrons from all over the world.
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    747 Irving St
    San Francisco, CA US
  • Sheng Kee Bakery
    Five Things to Know About Sheng Kee Bakery Sheng Kee Bakery began in Taipei, Taiwan, when Mrs. Kao started making and selling cakes and pastries as a means to support her family. Soon, this modest endeavor grew from a small bakery into a delicious empire that her children would eventually bring to the United States. Here are a few reasons the bakeries remain popular. They specialize in mooncakes. These traditional Chinese pastries—which are customarily served during the Mid-Autumn festival of lunar observation and worship—feature a creamy filling made of lotus egg yolks, dates, read bean paste, or pineapple. And they’re just as pretty as they are delicious, featuring ornate crusts with intricately detailed Chinese characters and designs. They also make other Chinese delicacies. These include sandwiches and egg custard tarts. The bakers are selective when it comes to ingredients. They get chocolate from Denmark, creamy butter from the south of France, and fruit fillings from Germany. The business name pays homage to its humble beginnings. In english, “sheng kee” translates to “for a living.” There are a dozen locations in California. This includes two in San Francisco.
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    816 Irving Street
    San Francisco, CA US

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