Chow down on ribs, slaw and more at Famous Dave's, a down-home barbecue joint in Waldorf.
Plan to indulge a bit at Famous Dave's, though, because they don't offer any low-fat fare.
Take your pick of beer, wine, or other beverages offered on Famous Dave's' menu.
Famous Dave's is more than willing to accommodate families, so kids are welcome to tag along.
Wanna soak up the sun? Come grab a bite at Famous Dave's and sit out on their gorgeous patio.
Great place to bring the whole family with great food and a business casual dress code.
For the tastes of Famous Dave's from the comfort of your next party, the restaurant also offers catering services.
Dining out isn't your only option here — pickup is available, too.
Bike parking is also available outside the restaurant.
Taste the greatness Famous Dave's is serving up with meals around $30.
For a casual environment and scrumptious American food, stop by Cadillac Ranch.
Low-fat eaters will need to take care, however, since the menu does not feature any skimmed-down fare.
The bar at Cadillac Ranch is fully stocked, so pair your meal with a glass of wine or beer.
No need to splurge on a baby sitter — tots will be right at home chowing down at Cadillac Ranch.
Whether you have a large or small group, Cadillac Ranch can accommodate both.
Open air seating is ready for diners at Cadillac Ranch when the weather is warm.
Be prepared to raise your voice, though — the restaurant can get noisy.
Or, take your food to go.
Cadillac Ranch's guests can take advantage of the easy street and lot parking options.
Bike parking is quick and easy at Cadillac Ranch.
Prices are a bit on the higher side, so this might be a good pick for a special night out.
Cadillac Ranch accepts all major credit cards, including Visa, MasterCard, Discover, and American Express.
Drawing on Southern traditions, Red Hot and Blue’s delectable menu satisfies barbecue cravings with smoke-ringed eats and authentic Southern recipes. Pit masters stoke low-and-slow fires kindled by hickory logs to smother top-quality meats in a smoky infusion, granting tenderness and depth of flavor normally only found in funk albums. Like a puppy’s nose, the restaurant’s St. Louis–style ribs come in wet, dry, and sweet iterations, each wooing taste buds with toothsome hunks of meat laced with secret-spice blends and accompanied by barbecue beans and creamy coleslaw ($14.99 for a half slab; $21.99 for a full slab). Fresh-made burgers and sandwiches range from beefy patties heaped with pulled pork and onion-ring straws ($9.49) to golden-fried Delta catfish fillets with tartar-sauce sidecars ($11.99). Cooks slather pulled shoulder with a poultice of Mojo mild sauce before piling its pork onto a soft bun aside Grandma’s potato salad ($7.99). Protein-pairing platters sync sea and land with fried shrimp and ribs ($14.99) or ribs and catfish ($14.99), all of which wind up in the drink thanks to chilly tidal waves of freshly brewed sweet tea.
Meat-eaters in Indian Head will fall in love with Dale's Smokehouse — this barbecue joint is a tasty destination for Indian Head residents.
Dale's Smokehouse is a jackpot for those looking for low-fat and gluten-free meal options.
Take the comfort of your own home and add great grub from Dale's Smokehouse to create the perfect night.
Carry-out is also available for those who prefer to enjoy Dale's Smokehouse's cooking from the comfort of their own home.
Come to Dale's Smokehouse for a satisfying meal that won't break the bank.
Low and slow. That’s how the pit masters at Hill Country smoke their brisket, sausage, ribs, and other meats to get the most flavor out of the aromatic flames of texas post oak. First seasoned with a classic, Texas-style dry rub, the savory victuals can be enjoyed in-house on butcher paper or bought market style by the pound to be eaten at home. Southern-style sides accompany the finger-licking proteins, including cheddar mac and cheese, campfire baked beans, and braised collard greens with bacon.
Though the market-style carry-out is a convenient feature, guests looking for the full Texas experience should enjoy their flame-kissed meats in the dining room or the more festive surrounds of the basement Boot Bar. On most nights, live music fills the cafeteria-style eatery, transforming the open floor into a concert venue as guests chow on ribs or stomp their boots to the music. On Wednesday nights, crooners convene for Rock ‘n Twang Live Band Karaoke—named Best Karaoke in 2011 in the Washington Post’s Going Out Guide—to sing their favorite songs about the Alamo.
Only beer can break your heart. If you think that sounds suspiciously similar to a Neil Young song, you’d be right. It’s the title of a recent event at Smoke and Barrel—a tribute to Neil Young and poutine, complete with Allagash and Boulevard beer pairings. Fun food and beer pairings such as this are par for the course at Smoke and Barrel, or at least during the annual DC Beer Week.
On any given day, though, guests to this beer, barbecue, and bourbon emporium will have plenty to sing about. There's a huge array of craft brews to choose from––local brewery Flying Dog leads an impressive draft list, and other local brews make appearances by the bottle or can. Meanwhile, pulled pork, brisket, and barbecue nachos keep stomachs full and moist wipes gainfully employed, as do tasty sides and starts like fried pickles and sweet potato fries. And even tofu gets the Smoke and Barrel treatment, taking a trip through the smoker before being cut up and stuffed into egg rolls with coleslaw and barbecue sauce.