After marrying into an Italian family, Let's Make Wine owner Cheryl Lisi discovered winemaking and, at the behest of friends, opened her own shop where everyone could participate in the art. Her stock includes a menu of winemaking kits for varietals from around the globe, such as riesling, Chilean malbec, and Lisi's favorite, Italian sangiovese, stomped with Gucci loafers. In addition to wine-crafting opportunities, Lisi hosts wineglass-painting classes and will soon add beer-brewing supplies to the store's inventory.
Sit down with a simple sandwich or salad — Brewhouse 100 caters to those craving an all-American meal.
It s best to save your lighter eating habits for another day, though, as
is not featured on the menu here.
Your large group can all sit together at Brewhouse 100.
Dress is typically casual at Brewhouse 100, so leave the fancy duds behind for the evening.
Brewhouse 100 is conveniently close to a parking lot.
Keeping an eye on your budget? Brewhouse 100 is a perfect choice, with most meals costing less than $15.
Tom Brown's first wine didn't quite make it into a barrel. Instead, it aged inside a pickle crock in his mother's kitchen, finally flowing forth in the year 1976. Today, Tom heads up a slightly more sophisticated operation as owner of Beans Creek Winery. Sourcing grapes from eight Tennessee counties, Tom and his team of vintners have created 31 wines, including dry reds, sweet and spicy muscats, and three types of sparkling wine. His concoctions have earned 38 medals in the Indy International Wine Competition, where they were also chosen Best of Class three times.
Build your own burger at Liquid Smoke — this restaurant serves all-American food.
Vegans will appreciate the animal-free fare at Liquid Smoke.
Liquid Smoke's fully stocked bar is a perk for patrons who enjoy a fine wine (or more) with their meal.
From cheap drinks to good eats, Liquid Smoke's happy hour is a steal.
Don't stay cooped up on a beautiful summer day! At Liquid Smoke, you can dine outdoors on their lovely patio.
Take advantage of the restaurant's open space and tap into your inner dancer.
If you're hoping to make a smashing impression at your next soiree, you can also have Liquid Smoke cater for you.
Valet parking is available at Liquid Smoke's N Public Sq location.
Liquid Smoke is home to many cyclists who appreciate the parking racks outside.
Expect your bill at Liquid Smoke to come in at around $30 per person.
The chefs at Venue 10 serve heaping platters of Memphis-style pulled pork, buffalo-dusted potato chips, and chicken salad sliders made with apples, celery, and herbs. But the food is only half the reason to stop in. The environment, made up of heavy, glossy wood and rough exposed bricks, is just as appealing. Over in the Mixing Lounge, patrons kick back on cushy chairs and couches to enjoy craft beers and cocktails. And in the stainless-steel section dubbed "Cue," they challenge each other to games of billiards, with the loser having to either pick up the tab or wear a hat that doesn't fit for a few moments of mirth.
It's not uncommon to see wild turkeys, deer, and foxes right from the back deck of Natchez Hills Bed & Breakfast. The B&B sits in the midst of 175 acres of wilderness dotted with old barns and organic gardens. A number of hiking trails wend throughout the property, too, including one leading to Karen's Falls, one of a few waterfalls nearby.
The B&B's three guest rooms all have nice views of the surrounding wilderness, especially the Coal Miner's cabin, which overlooks the front gardens and koi pond from a private outdoor seating area. In the morning, the innkeepers set out a family-style breakfast in the dining room or on the back deck (weather permitting). There's also coffee, tea, and cocoa available all day long.