Don't settle for an inferior brew! The java at Starbucks will perk you right up.
Starbucks is showing its customers that healthy, gluten-free food can still be packed with flavor.
Get online for free courtesy of Starbucks' wifi.
Enjoy the cool summer breezes on Starbucks' seasonally available outdoor seating.
Starbucks welcomes laid-back diners, so there's no pressure to throw on heels or a tie.
Store your bike at one of the many racks outside of Starbucks.
Looking for delicious food for under $15? Look no further than Starbucks.
For the perfect jolt of caffeine, look no further than Denison's Angela's Cafe.
Angela's Cafe does not prepare their menu with low-fat items, though, so those following a strict diet may have better luck elsewhere.
Whether you have a group of five or a group of 20, Angela's Cafe can seat both large and small groups.
No need to gussy up for a trip to Angela's Cafe, where patrons dress for comfort and fun.
Through their catering service, Angela's Cafe can also set out a delicious spread for your next party.
Drivers will embrace the parking lot located next door to Angela's Cafe.
There's no need to bust your budget at Angela's Cafe, with affordable prices that almost always stay under $15.
You can stop by at practically any time, since Angela's Cafe serves breakfast, lunch, and dinner.
Head to Starbucks for a steaming cup of joe.
For conscientious eaters, Starbucks has plenty fresh and healthy items on the menu.
Wifi access is totally free at Starbucks, perfect for catching up on the news, hopping on social media, or even working.
Gather up your friends, coworkers or family members and head to Starbucks for a group meal.
Summer meals will taste even better when you enjoy them on Starbucks' gorgeous patio.
Bikers can store their bikes safely while they enjoy a meal at Starbucks.
The food at Starbucks is not just delicious, it's also affordable.
In 1997, friends Dena Tripp and Debra Shwetz set out to create a luscious, melt-in-your-mouth bundt cake. What began as an endeavor in their own home kitchens soon blossomed into a bustling business with bakeries in 13 states. Rich cocoa browns and soft pastels lend a nostalgic feel to each bakery, where every day lava-powered ovens warm up batter made from fresh eggs, real butter, and cream cheese. Flavors such as chocolate chocolate chip, pecan praline, and white-chocolate raspberry remain constants on the menu, and a new flavor makes a guest appearance each month. Cakes come in several sizes, from the standard 8- or 10-inch bundt to the single-serving bundtlet and the bite-size bundtini, all frosted with a signature blend of cream cheese and butter.
Each Nothing Bundt Cakes location also houses its own stock of gifts. Patrons may come across the brightly hued handle of a confetti cake knife or opt to take home an old-fashioned tin, perfect for stowing coffee and imprisoning gingerbread men who have tried to run away. Contact the location of your choice for gift pricing and availability.
On any given day, Sarah Halterman can be found making handbags, corsets, baseball jerseys, or guitars—out of cake. Once an elementary schoolteacher, she founded Sweet Art Bakery in 2007 as an outlet for her love of custom baking. Today, she leads a team of five design assistants who help her turn 10 cake flavors such as dark chocolate, red velvet, strawberry, and spice into works of art suited to her customers' specifications and interests. She breathes life into her treats with 10 types of filling and icing, which include raspberry preserves, peanut-butter mousse, and chocolate buttercream. When not crafting custom cakes or their miniature cupcake cousins, Sarah fashions butter-citrus sugar cookies into the shapes of hats, owls, and snowmen, rolls cake balls and profiteroles, and dips strawberries in chocolate. She also leads monthly cake-decorating classes which, though geared toward beginners, also teach experienced bakers how to execute advanced kitchen moves or protect cakes from impatient guests by disguising them as scary predators.
Starting in 1982 and for years after that, the original owner of The Pantry Restaurant, Sherri Mraz, treated droves of loyal customers to hearty homestyle dishes pulled from her grandmother's favorite recipes. The food, which included classic American eats such as chicken-fried steak, patty-melt burgers, and pecan and apple pies, was so treasured that current owners Tom and Cleo Meredith continue to serve it.
When Sherri first opened it, The Pantry Restaurant was located on South Tennessee Street in historic downtown McKinney. Now, it's located in the confines of the historic Hope Hardware building, built in 1898.
The building's original brick walls and hardwood floors make the perfect backdrop for guests sipping soda-fountain milkshakes or learning old-timey cusswords such as "horse's pompadour" or "pickled peaches." The historic building also serves as a charming wedding venue, with food catered by The Pantry Restaurant.