Thai Restaurants in Uniondale

BYOB Thai Fusion Dinner for Two or Four at Chal Chilli (Up to 51% Off)

Chal Chilli

Kips Bay

$50 $25

Thai flavors mix with Western-inspired presentation in a menu filled with surprises including mussels, lamb chops, and crab cakes

Thai Cuisine at Potjanee Authentic Thai Restaurant (Up to 50% Off). Two Options Available.

Potjanee Authentic Thai Restaurant

West Village

$30 $15

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Authentic Thai recipes inspire spicy and sweet dishes including spring rolls, pad thai, and meaty curries

Contemporary Thai Cuisine for Dine-In or Carryout at Song Kran (Up to 50% Off)

Song Kran

Chelsea

$30 $15

Thai dishes served in a contemporary style, such as pad thai, crispy rice noodles, and the signature Side Walk and Mango Sweet Sticky Rice

Thai Food for Two or Four at DD Thai Cuisine (50% Off)

DD Thai Cuisine

Rochelle Park

$30 $15

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Fresh, traditional Thai entrees, such as crispy duck coated in tamarind sauce, red curry with veggies and basil, and pineapple fried rice

$25 for $40 or $49 for $80 Worth of Appetizers, Entrees, and Drinks at Royal Siam Thai Cuisine

Royal Siam Thai Cuisine

Chelsea

$40 $25

Purple walls and supple leather seats surround guests as they dig into traditional and specialty Thai plates

$22 for a Thai Dinner for Two with an Appetizer, Entrees, and Chang Thai Beers at Asiam Thai (Up to $51.85 Value)

Asiam Thai

New York

$51.85 $22

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Sampler platter with dumplings and shrimp gives way to artfully plated coconut curries and noodle dishes within sleek corner storefront

BYOB Thai Cuisine at Little Thai Kitchen (Up to 52% Off). Four Options Available.

Little Thai Kitchen

Midtown East

$25 $12

Bring your own drinks to pair with spicy Thai dishes such as sauteed chicken in a peanut sauce or coconut red curry

Three-Course Thai Dinner for Two or Four at Siam Thai Restaurant (Up to 46% Off)

Siam Thai Restaurant

Scarsdale

$70 $40

French Culinary Institute–educated chef serves up a variety of Thai dishes, which diners can wash down with imported Thai beers

Select Local Merchants

Ai's menus are replete with classic and creative plates. A selection of traditional rolls, such as tuna or salmon ($4 each), will fill the usual sushi strongholds, but for hardened appetite bunkers, call in the game-changing bombs of special rolls such as the rainbow (a California roll topped with assorted sashimi and rainbow caviar, $9.95). There are also hearty chef's specials, including mango passion shrimp (sautéed shrimp and mangos in a special Thai pepper sauce, $13.95), and dinner entrees, including teriyaki beef negimaki (thin-sliced beef and scallions in teriyaki or Asian garlic sauce, $12.95).

2002 Utopia Pkwy
Whitestone,
NY
US

Sripraphai Thai Restaurant began as a small, struggling bakery. When owner Sripraphai Tipmanee switched to making roasted duck salad and crispy dried catfish, business took off, eventually moving to a new location and then taking over the buildings on both sides. Credit the critics; it's frequently cited in discussions of best Thai in New York, and Zagat recently rated it number one once again.

280 Hillside Avenue
Syosset,
NY
US

Galangal sweeps taste buds off on a sensory tour of Southeast Asia with an exquisitely aromatic menu of rich Thai specialties and fresh Japanese sushi platters. Patrons embark on exploratory dinners under the benevolent smile of a bronze-colored Buddha, savoring the Golden Bag ($6), crispy dumpling skins bear-hugging a tender mix of puréed yam and minced pork. Under the lush light of sconces twinkling from exposed-stone walls, the exotic Mango Basket rice crepe bowl ($15) glows as it pampers herbivorous palates with morsels of shredded mango frolicking harmoniously with baby corn and mushrooms. Eager forks reel spicy pad kee mao drunken noodles ($18) from an ocean teeming with mixed seafood, bell pepper, and eggplant. While diners linger at glossy black tables to the sound of the restaurant's babbling waterfall, skilled chefs behind the sushi bar nimbly twist up a rainbow's worth of bright specialty rolls, including spicy coils of mango and fresh lobster in soybean paper ($15) and a kaleidoscopic array of à la carte sushi bites ($3–$5). Luscious desserts including nirvanic bites of ice cream melting over fried bananas ($7) finally reward sweet teeth for patiently waiting through the night's savories.

140 Jericho Tpke
Syosset,
NY
US

Pinang Malaysian Restaurant's behemoth menu packs a smorgasbord of eats that spans from India to Malaysia. The roti-canai starter preps bellies and fanny packs for main courses with a homemade Indian pancake dunked in curry-chicken sauce ($3). Shredded-mango entrees strike a sweet chord alongside the bass notes of tofu ($9), chicken, beef ($12.50 each), shrimp, or fish ($13 each), each steeped in a spicy sauce. Diners can bury forks or priceless family heirlooms in the num-yee duck casserole's savory layers, lined with bean paste, ginger, and scallions ($9.50). Adventurous eaters boldly go mouth first into the chicken or beef peppercorn sizzling platter that defies diners with a fiery brown sauce ($11).

11110 Queens Blvd
Forest Hills,
NY
US

Wild Ginger's woven lanterns drizzle light on a wall-spanning triptych of paintings that blends modern abstraction with traditional Asian styles. Cherry-red banquettes cushion patrons as they dine on dishes that blend the cuisines of China, Japan, Thailand, and Indonesia. Sushi shares menu space with made-to-order entrees of chicken, duck, and scallops in curry and fruit-based sauces. While waiting on a wok entree to cool, patrons can try to down a frothy brew using only their chopsticks.

3018 Jericho Tpke
East Northport,
NY
US

Ayada Thai has certainly done its part to support Elmhurst's reputation for attracting highly regarded Thai restaurants, many of which have sprung up around the Buddhist temple that sits just one block from Ayada. Food critics have praised the eatery's uncompromising nature, as when the New York Times' Ligaya Mishan called the som tum "thrilling" for piling on the red-hot chilies that many Thai restaurants fear will overwhelm non-natives. Robert Sietsema of the Village Voice singles out another highlight: the kang som sour curry, a soupy shrimp curry he calls a "revelation" because of its sour tamarind paste and ability to be read like tea leaves to predict when parking meter rates are going up.

78-06 Woodside Avenue
Flushing,
NY
US