If you're craving Chinese food, try Seattle's House of Hong Restaurant. Low-fat and gluten-free options are featured on the menu as well. Whether you have something to celebrate or just need something to take the edge off, the drink menu at House of Hong Restaurant won't disappoint. Bring the whole clan to House of Hong Restaurant — kids and parents will love the menu and ambience here. At House of Hong Restaurant, easily plan a night out with family, friends, coworkers and more — large parties are always welcome, and a private room is available for use.
No need for a wardrobe change when you hit House of Hong Restaurant — it's strictly casual. The restaurant also offers catering if you want to bring the flavors of House of Hong Restaurant to your next party or event. Or, take your food to-go.
For diners who choose to drive to the restaurant, parking is readily available — the nearby lot offers optional valet, and street parking is also accessible.
Most items on the menu are reasonably priced, so expect to spend around $30 per person at House of Hong Restaurant. All major credit cards are accepted. You can stop by at practically any time, since House of Hong Restaurant serves breakfast, lunch, and dinner.
Szechuan Specialties | Handmade Noodles | Vegetarian Chinese | Weekend Dim Sum Breakfast
When to Go: Try a weeknight for quicker service, as Chiang’s can fill up with large groups on weekends. Or, come in on weekends before 3 p.m. for dim sum brunch; the fritters of twisted dough with sweet soymilk are a favorite.
Past Life: The zany round building might seem at odds with the formal red-and-white dining room, and in fact it wasn’t built for Chiang’s—it began life as an A&W restaurant. Look for the “root beer keg” on the roof.
While You’re in the Neighborhood
After brunch: Continue your culinary adventure at Jodee’s Desserts (7214 Woodlawn Ave NE) with a slice of raw and gluten- and wheat-free pie.
Before dinner: The Last Drop Bottle Shop (8016 15th Ave NE) holds frequent beer tastings in the early evenings.
If you can’t make it, try: Fu Man Dumpling House (14314 Greenwood Avenue North), also famed for its housemade noodles and dumplings
The Vibe: Canton Wonton House emanates a casual, no-frills vibe with simple tabletops and a few pieces of Chinese artwork on the walls. A long window looks in on the kitchen, so customers can see the chefs at work.
Congee: a thick rice porridge prepared with meat, fish, veggies, and other add-ins.
Bok choy: this vegetable looks like a thick stalk of celery with a white stem and large, green leaves; it's also known as chinese white cabbage.
While You’re in the Neighborhood
Before: Take a stroll through the not-too-distant past at Pink Gorilla (601 S King Street), which specializes in old video games.
After: Get all the essentials for a home-brewed cup of post-meal tea at New Century Tea Gallery (416 Maynard Avenue S).
If You Can’t Make It, Try This: King Noodle (615 S King Street), where you can build your own Chinese soup.
Korean and Chinese dishes mingle on Red Lantern’s eclectic menu. Under the glow of those namesake red lanterns, guests can order Chinese classics such as General Tso’s chicken and sichuan peppercorn shrimp, or try something new with traditional––and not often seen––Korean dishes such as kkanpunggi (fried chicken with red chilies), or fermented black miso noodles, otherwise known as ja-jang. When it comes to dessert, though, chefs often combine eastern flavors with contemporary western techniques, creating sweets like a crème brulee flavored with black tea, or a vanilla sponge cake delivered by a runaway stagecoach.