We specialize in mouth-watering char broiled steaks, seafood, ribs and chops as well as an award-winning wine list of over 150 different selections. It is our promise to you, to make every dining experience a memorable one.
Dennis Getto of the Journal Sentinel titled our review "Palmer's Steakhouse, Simply Perfect"
SteakHouse 100 satisfies carnivorous cravings with a menu heavy on red meat and sophistication. Start by snacking on nature's easiest prey: escargot in mushrooms and garlic butter ($6.95 for six). Steaks—such as the 25-ounce cowboy steak ($29.95) and the 12-ounce senior New York strip ($23.95)—are cut by hand, not by laser. A quartet of surf 'n' turf options pits land against sea in a culinary cage match, and an array of sandwiches (such as Philly cheesesteak for $10.95 and marinated chicken breast for $7.95) provides meaty delight without the encumbrance of silverware. Because rib, like ministers and meridians, is better when it's prime, SteakHouse 100 also offers a trio of prime-rib options, starting with the 12- to 14-ounce junior prime rib ($19.95) and scaling up to the 16- to 18-ounce king prime rib ($23.95). A large wine list and full bar keep beef-weary jaws well-oiled.
Housed in the historic Ramada Plaza Hotel, Cibo Steaks & Spirits hosts a team of culinary wizards who craft hearty bread-bound edibles by day and a dinner menu brimming with Italian-inspired plates by night. Noontime noshers can start with an order of mozzarella sticks ($5) or red pepper poppers ($5.50) before wrapping mitts around a lightly breaded buffalo chicken sandwich ($6) or a charbroiled brat burger ($6), which hides its identity crisis beneath a thick cloak of sauerkraut and mustard.
Milwaukee ChopHouse's menu of succulent fare begins with ahi tuna tartare with avocado, wasabi, and sriracha ($12) and wagyu beef carpaccio in a white truffle oil with parmigiano reggiano and capers ($13)—both of which sharpen the palate for the main event: the ChopHouse's signature boneless 16-ounce strip steaks prepared au poivre ($35), crab Oscar-style ($42), blue-cheese crusted ($39), or with truffle butter ($39). The kitchen also turns out hot non-bovine entrees such as sautéed sea bass with sundried tomato and basil pesto ($32) and lobster tail ($51), a.k.a. mermaid steak.
Overlooking Lake Nagawicka, Seven Seas serves a palatable menu of finely prepared meats and fresh seafood, along with more than 500 wines from around the world. Diners can furnish exquisite fermented sippers with digestive companions, such as the rumaki Seven Seas, a starter of chicken liver and water chestnuts wrapped in bacon and smoked salmon canapés with mustard-lime sauce ($10).
Owned by philly cheesesteak connoisseurs Ken and Betty Kemler, The Keystone Grill cultivates a family-friendly dining atmosphere that features a sundry menu of comforting, cooked-to-order cuisine. Let an appetizer such as Cajun fries ($2.99) or stuffed mushroom caps ($5.79) serve as a prelude to a potpourri of entrees, including the cheesesteak-inspired Keystone Special pizza, topped with green peppers, onions, mushrooms, and steak on a homemade crust ($11.39–$20.79), or the breaded crab cakes, whose grumpy disposition hides a delightfully delicious interior ($10.29). For an authentic taste of the owners' roots, wrap a sandwich trap around the South Philly cheesesteak—a symphony of fresh-shaved beef, that replaces the traditional American cheese with Cheese Whiz––an even more traditional American cheese ($8.29).