If you were to trace the origin of one of Jamba Juice?s freshly squeezed juices, it wouldn?t take long before you ended up face to face with its most important supplier: Mother Nature. Whole fruits and vegetables from her gardens, groves, and orchards fill Jamba Juice's stores: kale, apples, pineapple, carrots, beets, and other produce. Although it?s serious about filling cups with wholesome, natural ingredients, the company is a little more playful when it comes to the palate.
Sure, there are classic juices on the juice menu. Purely Carrot, for instance, which is as elemental and straightforward as it sounds. But there?s also the Tropical Greens, which combines apple juice and pineapple with super greens and chia seeds. And there?s Kale Orange Power, loaded with kale, bananas, and orange juice?all of which are packed with a serious helping of vitamins and manganese. Regardless of which flavor you choose, each 12-ounce juice packs in at least 1.5 servings of fruits and veggies, making it a convenient way to restore energy and get nutrition on the go. The same commitment to simplifying healthy eating can be found throughout the Jamba Juice menu, from its Fruit and Veggie smoothies to its Artisan Flatbreads.
In addition to providing healthy options to customers, Jamba Juice sponsors Team Up for a Healthy America. The initiative is focused on improving childhood nutrition and fitness by encouraging fans to join the Team Up community of celebrities, athletes and other leaders committed to helping the nation stay fit?which you can do by visiting the main Jamba Juice website.
With over 500 stores serving the full freshly squeezed juice menu, Jamba Juice is the perfect way to blend in the good.
Smoke rises up from Bee Gee Kitchen's handmade charcoal-fueled grill as it sizzles with the bamboo-skewered meats, seafood, and vegetables of Japanese yakitori-inspired dishes. Chefs adorn the skewers in their own signature sweet and spicy sauces and also specialize in a variety of hibachi, udon-noodle, and teriyaki dishes. Waiters carry steaming dishes out into the cheerful dining room, where bright green walls and sunlight beam down upon rows of tabletops. Outside, cars line up before a drive-thru window, picking up freshly prepared dishes to enjoy at home or while taking repeated laps around their favorite roundabout.
At The MadHouse Coffee, baristas craft hot and cold coffees and teas and serve them up alongside made-to-order sandwiches and freshly baked pastries. Patrons can sip on a peanut-butter-infused Monkey Mocha between bites of the Island of Capri sandwich, full of creamy mozzarella, tomatoes, and oregano hugged by two slices of focaccia bread. The MadHouse Coffee also offers a selection of desserts such as tiramisu, which guests can nibble as they take in the vibrantly remixed pieces of artwork on tables, walls, and employees? foreheads.
New Day Cafe treats its patrons to good old-fashioned American diner food. Kick off your day with made-to-order omelets, short-stack pancakes, or a hearty two-egg breakfast to prepare for another round of meetings about adding more meetings to the day. For lunch, there's bacon cheeseburgers, tuna melts, and homemade chicken tortilla soup.
Something's Brewing cooks up a menu bursting at the seams with tantalizing homemade breakfast sandwiches, lavish lunch options, and tasty coffees, teas, and frozen treats. Rise and shine with the croissant egg-and-cheese sandwich ($6.50) or Mike's breakfast burrito, a playful jumble of scrambled eggs, peppers, onions, cheese, and salsa ($6.75). Covert lunchtime rendezvous can be conducted under the tasty cover of the day's homemade quiche ($5) or disguised with a well-groomed pickle mustache. Float through your day with the buoyant Venetian sandwich piled high with salami, mozzarella, roasted red peppers and basil pesto served on a ciabatta roll ($7). While gaping gullets find refreshment in Seattle's Best Coffees ($1.75–$2), espressos ($2–$3), and caramel macchiatos ($3.75–$4.75), the peach smoothies ($4–$5) and strawberry milkshakes ($4–$5) lure in ice-cream lovers and forlorn snowmen.
Chef Michael Siwiec of A Thyme for All Seasons doles out a menu of traditional American dishes peppered with a contemporary flair to midday meal munchers. Diners can warm up jaw squares with the turkey and white-bean chili smothered in smoked mozzarella ($4.95). Nine sandwich selections include the classic Cuban ($8.50), the slow-roasted pulled pork doused in homemade barbecue sauce ($7.95), and the New York steak sandwich crowned in fried onions ($8.95). The gooey homemade macaroni 'n' cheese quells nostalgia and dairy cravings ($7.95), and the Polish plate piled high with pierogies, kielbasa, and potato pancakes allows patrons to sample the spoils of Eastern Europe without the security pat down and the hefty botanical-psychotherapy bill resulting from house plants' abandonment issues ($8.95). The cafe unhinges its elegant doors to ladies and gents who lunch Monday–Friday from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.