We Offer Hunan, Szechuan and traditional Style cooking, we hand picks only the finest meats and freshest vegetables, cooked in pure vegetable oil to bring out the true flavors of authentic Chinese cooking. Our extensive menu offers a wide selection of dishes ranging from traditional to modern recipes.
Lee Asian Bistro’s seasoned chefs help patrons to sink chopsticks into a pan-Asian panoply of authentic Chinese, Vietnamese, and Thai delicacies. Diners arm themselves for dinnertime treks with skewers of grilled chicken satay ($5.95) or pairs of gòi cuón ($3)⎯overstuffed shrimp, pork, and vegetable summer rolls ready to bounce across tongues or act as makeshift sleeping bags during midnight snacks. The Mongolian Triple Wonder ($10.95) scares off boring meals with a toothy trio of shrimp, beef, and chicken sautéed in mandarin brown sauce, and squid, crab, shrimp, and scallops keep submersed taste buds company during visits to the seafood in black bean sauce ($10.95). Tangle tongues around pho’s steaming noodles, hobnobbing with a savory soup dotted with beef, chicken, and Asian vegetables ($7.50–$7.99). Postnosh, diners trade chopsticks for straws and drink in a fresh-fruit smoothie in exotic flavors such as kiwi, honey-dew melon, or mango ($3.95) or delight luxury-loving teeth by adding pearls of chewy tapioca to the refreshing beverage ($0.50).
• For $20, you get $40 worth of Asian fare and drinks during dinner. • For $10, you get $20 worth of Asian fare and drinks during lunch. The skilled chefs at Meiji Cuisine, which serves Chinese and Japanese dishes, sear entrees over hibachi grills, roll fresh sushi, and craft Chinese specialties. Prepare for midnight Battleship games against an old sea captain with the War Bar dinner combination, a maritime medley of shrimp, scallops, crabmeat, and squid ($17.95). Hibachi entrees serve up Japanese-style grilled eats with a choice of vegetables and meats, including chicken ($16) and swordfish ($21). During lunch, sample maki sushi combos ($9 for two rolls, $11 for three) that include the eel cucumber roll, smoked eel wrapped in a blanket of eel sauce and lounging on a bed of sticky rice. Or feast on a plate of Chinese-style sweet-and-sour shrimp ($12.75), which leaves diners sweet on their lunch and sour on their afternoon return to work.
Chinese restaurant classics such as egg foo young and savory moo shu pancakes are a specialty at New China Restaurant, as are boldly flavored recipes from the Sichuan and Hunan provinces. Diners can indulge in unlimited courses at an all-you-can-eat lunch buffet from 11 a.m. until 2 p.m. on weekdays, or opt for health-conscious entrees made with fresh seafood and steamed vegetables.
Hibachi Buffet settles arguments over sushi or lo mein before they begin, thanks to its plentiful Japanese and Chinese selections. Specialty rolls, fresh sashimi, and hibachi-style dinners satisfy cravings for Japanese meals, and the equally extensive Chinese menu tempts appetites with egg drop soup or orange chicken.
Featuring a menu packed with healthy options, Panda Garden swifty dishes spicy and snow-pea-centric Chinese cuisine at affordable prices. Diners can peruse a substantial selection of vegetable and meat medleys, including comforting classics such as Hunan beef ($8.50), Kung Po chicken ($7.95), and crab rangoon ($4.50). Meat-phobic diners can feast on the vegetarian options, including Szechuan bean curd ($6.95), while fans of figure-friendly foods will feel no guilt ordering steamed veggies with chicken ($7.50) from the health food menu, where each item is salt-free, MSG-free, corn starch-free, and oil-free. The Dragon and Phoenix ($9.95) combines two popular dishes, spicy shrimp and General Tso's chicken, into one piquant entrée. Panda Garden's dining room is a small but inviting space, with yellow walls, dark mahogany dining tables, and framed pictures of popular dishes, which help people forget about the small photographs of their favorite ham and cheese sandwich stored in their wallet.