Family-owned-and-operated, Darla’s Thai-Pan caters to cuisine connoisseurs with an extensive menu of authentic Thai fare prepared with fresh ingredients and time-honored Southeast Asian recipes. Commence chew-infused conversations about historically significant food films, such as Duck Soup and Good Burger, between bites of a savory premeal spring roll ($2). The pork pad see eew, a heaping of stir-fried rice noodles, broccoli, and scrambled eggs mingled with succulent swine, will treat tongues to a taste of traditional Thai ($9.99). Alternatively, the chicken pad kra tiem, a culinary amalgamation of poultry, crushed garlic, and ground white pepper swathed in a special sauce, will please palates in the mood for more exotic eats ($9.99). Most dishes, including the ones listed above, can be customized with a wide array of meaty accoutrements, including chicken, beef, or shrimp.
The chefs at Bangkok Cuisine Express III craft a menu that features the complex flavors of classic Thai cuisine. Customers can ask for their preferred spice level, from mild to extra hot, as they order such dishes as drunken noodles, yellow curry, and tom yum soup. Other entrees include saut?ed broccoli, curry fried rice, and pad thai.
If you've got a taste for Japanese and Korean food, Cozy Cafe Sushi serves it up fresh. Whether you grab a seat at the outdoor patio, hunker down at the wooden bar, or lie down in the foyer with your mouth open, the restaurant ensures you get your fill of sushi, sashimi, bulgogi, and bibimbop.
Thai Diner's culinarians of Southeast Asian cuisine craft a full menu of noodles, rice, and Thai combination dinners at a fast-food speed. Step up to the counter and muffle your appetite's grumbling engine by ordering a sumptuous appetizer of egg rolls ($1.50) or Tom Yum chicken soup ($3) before mouth lassoing a classic noodle dish, such as pad thai ($7.50–$8.50 for lunch; $8.75–$9.75 for dinner), drunken noodles ($7.50–$8.50 for lunch; $8.75–$9.75 for dinner), or pad se ew ($7.50–$8.50 for lunch; $8.75–$9.75 for dinner). Chefs can adjust their creations to guests' desired spice levels on many dishes, including pineapple fried rice ($7.50–$8.50 for lunch; $8.75–$9.75 for dinner) or Gang Gai, a red curry adorned with bamboo shoots, mushrooms, green peppers, and your choice of meat ($7.50–$8.50 for lunch; $8.75–$9.75 for dinner). The Thai Diner seafood combo boasts a sauce-topped consortium of locally purchased ocean delights—including shrimp, squid, scallop, and crab—sharking a naïve team of vegetables in high-stakes Go Fish tournaments ($9.75 for lunch; $12.50 for dinner).
Bangkok Sala Cafe is a family owned and operated Thai restaurant located in Farmington Hills, Michigan. We have been serving our wonderful community authentic Thai cuisine since 2000. We would like to personally thank all of our loyal customers who have made us their #1 choice for Thai cuisine throughout the years, especi
As if winning the admiration of customers across Detroit wasn’t enough, Chrystyna Adams, head chef and owner of Christine’s Cuisine, went ahead and earned a spot in Rachael Ray’s heart with her homemade pierogies, which the Food Network star deemed the best in Michigan. And pierogies aren't the only thing the Chrystyna can make. As Dining in the D discovered, the talented chef transforms beets and sour cream into decadent Ukrainian borsch, and keeps potato pancakes light, crispy, with her not-so-secret secret: adding oil to the batter, rather than the pan.
Yet, like David Hasselhoff's popularity, Chrystyna doesn’t stop in Eastern Europe. Her hand-written menus showcase items from across the globe. She brings flavors from Italy and Greece with eggplant parmesan and chicken athena dabbled with feta; she sends a shout out to America and its love for grilling and cows with blackened burgers paired with potato chips; and, she even turns breakfast up a notch with smoked salmon omelets, peanut butter and jelly waffles, and bacon and cheddar pancakes.