Jay's Restaurant & Lounge opened its doors in 1946. Since then, the brick building has undergone a few renovations, but it still has the same old-fashioned charm. Specialties include hand-pressed burgers and prime rib that's only served on Friday and Saturday. The rest of the menu covers a lot of bases, including Mexican dishes such as enchiladas, seafood dishes such as broiled walleye pike, and a full slate of breakfast items.
Old 60 Steaks and Chops pays homage to the classic American roadside diner with both its decor and menu. Among a cheeky collection of road signs and rims, the cooks specialize in meat, grilling up hearty steaks, chops, prime rib, and Angus burgers. They prepare pork osso bucco, for instance, in a slow cooker until the meat's ready to fall off the bone, and plate it over a bed of mashed potatoes and brown gravy. And they turn their slabs into sandwiches, including prime rib sandwiches, philly cheesesteaks, and french dips. But they also dabble in lighter fare, such as the shrimp skewer and broiled swai fish?a white fish known to make annual road trips.
Originally opened as the Top Hat Drive-In in 1953, Sonic has grown into a burger-franchise mecca that today operates out of 3,500 locations across the country, making it the nation’s largest chain of drive-in restaurants. Sonic specializes in made-to-order American classics—including burgers, hot dogs, milk shakes, and marshmallow Ford Thunderbolts—which customers order and receive without ever having to leave their cars. Unique menu items include toaster sandwiches stacked on thick slices of texas toast, as well as the brand’s signature tots and fresh limeades.
Sonic’s numerous awards include a 2011 Zagat survey ranking it among the top five fast-food restaurants in three categories: Best Value Menu, Best Milk Shake, and Best Drive-Thru. The benevolent eatery has also donated more than $2 million to public schools throughout the country through their program Limeades for Learning, which helps to fund educational projects and retirement plans for classroom guinea pigs.
Location. The Sioux City Hotel & Conference Center is located in central Sioux City, close to Sioux City Convention Center, Sioux City Art Center, and Tyson Event Center. Nearby points of interest also include The Sioux City Lewis and Clark Interpretive Center and Sergeant Floyd River Museum and Welcome Center.
Hotel Features. The Sioux City Hotel & Conference Center's restaurant serves breakfast and dinner. A bar/lounge is open for drinks. Room service is available during limited hours. The hotel serves buffet breakfasts each morning (surcharges apply). Recreational amenities include an indoor pool and a fitness facility. This 3 star property has a business center and offers small meeting rooms and audiovisual equipment. Complimentary wireless Internet access is available in public areas. This Sioux City property has event space consisting of banquet facilities, conference/meeting rooms, a ballroom, and exhibit space. The property has a roundtrip airport shuttle, which is complimentary. Additional property amenities include multilingual staff, express check in, and express check out.
Guestrooms. 193 air conditioned guestrooms at The Sioux City Hotel & Conference Center feature coffee/tea makers and blackout drapes/curtains. Beds come with premium bedding. Bathrooms feature complimentary toiletries and hair dryers. Wireless Internet access is complimentary. Guestrooms offer multi line phones with voice mail, as well as free local calls (restrictions may apply). Televisions have premium cable channels. Rooms also include irons/ironing boards and clock radios. Housekeeping is offered daily and guests may request wake up calls.
Notifications and Fees:
The following fees and deposits are charged by the property at time of service, check in, or check out.
The above list may not be comprehensive. Fees and deposits may not include tax and are subject to change.
An unwavering devotion to freshness permeates Tomacelli's kitchen, where pizza chefs adorn their daily made dough with house-made sauce, all-natural cheese, and more than 50 market-fresh toppings. Millions of possible build-your-own combinations complement 23 creations brainstormed by a husband-and-wife team, from a ham-and-pineapple-studded hawaiian pie to the seafood supreme's maritime medley of fresh ingredients. Not content to recline on the edible laurels of their circular masterworks, the Tomacelli's kitchen team rounds out the menu with piping-hot pasta dishes and fresh salads.
Orange City may be located in Iowa, but its heart and soul belong to the Low Countries. Named after Prince William of Orange, the town was founded in the 1870s; in the decades since, it has retained its unique ties to the Netherlands. These ties are evident in the tulip fields, in the Dutch-inspired architecture, and especially in the food at Nederlander's Grill. The restaurant's menu combines Dutch and American influences in its fried steaks, pea soup, and seasoned pork and rice dishes. Of course, some of the dishes are Dutch in name only. Take, for example, the Big Dutch burger: this third-pound behemoth features 100% Angus beef smothered with pepper jack and american cheeses on a grilled ciabatta bun.