Grills sizzle in the center of the tables at Young Dong Garden. At this traditional Korean barbecue, diners sear slices of USDA prime beef atop these grills, some lightly seasoned or marinated in the house's soy-based barbecue sauce. The scent of grilled short ribs, pork belly, or tiger prawns activates taste buds, while accompanying small plates containing sides such as kimchi add an extra kick. Kitchen entrees such as bibimbop and noodles dishes are no less satisfying or less desirable to sacrifice in a food sculpture.
Superheroes watch over Tangier Korean BBQ, keeping the peace in street scenes painted on the walls or as cartoonesque sculptures flexing against the backdrop of exposed, weathered wood beams. Wait staff weave between the futuristic super statues carrying trays of Korean dishes such as bibimbap and kimchi stew. Tangier's signature all-you-can-eat Black Angus smorgasboard pummels hearty appetites with short ribs, chicken, vegetables, and other flavors, which deluge tables nestled between cozy booths and mod red chairs. The drink menu embraces the same Pacific flavors, featuring Sapporo beers and mojitos with lemongrass and lime. Couples chat at café seating on the outdoor patio, where they can sup under the stars or challenge the moon to 20 questions.
We have a large selection of dishes from Korean, Chinese, Japanese, American and other cuisines. The buffet provides an international dining opportunity, allowing customers to experience new dishes, new cuisines and favorite dishes at reasonable prices.
Pots of bubbling soup brimming with tofu, veggies, and meats arrive piping hot at tables, beckoning diners to sip and savor. This is So Kong Dong Tofu House, a laid-back Korean eatery that specializes in soon tofu––or soft tofu. The popular soybean product is known for its protein content as well as its chameleon-like properties that allow it to soak up the flavors of what it's cooked with, such as vegetable broth, shrimp, and the tears of onions. In addition to soon tofu dishes, So Kong Dong sates taste buds with barbecue beef ribs, chicken teriyaki, and seafood pancakes.
Sweeping contours shelter So Hyang's upscale Korean fare, prepared with an eye towards healthfulness and authenticity. Known collectively as banchan, a set of small plates laden with kimchi, potato salad, and marinated vegetables accompany the entrees like so many ducklings following a man in a duck costume. Forming one of the signature dishes of the Korean peninsula, the seafood and scallions of haemul pajeon are griddled together in a savory pancake. Asian pear adds sweetness to the broth of mul-naengmyeon and the marinade of grilled short ribs, eschewing the need for added sweeteners and pairing well with vinegar or spicy mustard sauce. Vegetarians may request alternative items to munch between sips of sweet, vodka-like soju or soda-like soda. Asian American pop group Far East Movement found So Hyang's sleek atmosphere sufficiently party-friendly to be featured in their video for "Like a G6".
Haus Dessert Boutique’s owner, Chris Kim, earned himself the bold moniker "Coffee Hunter" by introducing his award-winning Hawaiian coffee beans to his home country of Korea. The nickname reflects Kim’s commitment to coffee, which also comes through at his Korean-themed café, where lattes come topped with artistic foam featuring hearts, leafs, and detailed sipping instructions. In addition to premium, hand-dripped coffee, Haus Dessert Boutique also offers a range of organic tea, in exotic blends such as green tea latte, lychee oolong, and jasmine. Diners can also opt to cool off with an iced tea or smoothie.
A range of handmade desserts provide a sweet pairing to the myriad beverages. The menu's European and Asian influence is easy to see in dishes such as the crème brulee, tiramisu, and a variety of cheesecakes.