This cone-shaped sweet shop lavishes refreshment on tongues with an expansive menu of soft-serve and hand-dipped ice cream, fresh milkshakes, sundaes, and other savory snacks. After fastidiously scanning through the shop's 13 flavors of ice cream, transport dollops of sub-zero black raspberry or sumptuous peanut-butter weave ($2.79 for a regular serving) to your mouth via sugar cone ($.25 extra), waffle cone ($.75 extra), or frosted particle accelerator. Handmade milkshakes ($3.75) rescue jaws from the taxing duties of mastication, and cookies ($1) and funnel cakes ($1.75) succor sweet teeth sans the threat of orthodontic-headgear hypothermia. Those looking to maximize flavor variety can enhance icy eats with toppings such as rainbow sprinkles, gummy bears, skittles, and broken cookies ($.50 each).
The menu at Spice Kitchen welcomes both vegetarian and non-vegetarians with 57 veggie, chicken, lamb, goat, and seafood entrees that incorporate seasonings from curry leaves to almond sauce. Friendly servers offer up ten types of flatbreads that come studded with everything from potato stuffing to cashews and coconut, while entrees include tandoori chicken steeped in spicy yogurt. Biryani plates find chefs slingshotting proteins onto long-grain rice infused with herbs. Additionally, the Trooper location allows diners to expand their palates with the addition of South Indian cuisine. A handful of Indo-Chinese options introduce fried rice and Manchurian-style sauces. The lunch crowd can sift through the daily all-you-can-eat buffet.
Inspired by the cuisines of Italy and Greece, Greco Roman celebrates its bicultural roots by slinging authentic fare culled from Old World recipes. Alongside bread baked daily in the kitchen's ovens, tables swathed in white tablecloths overflow with generously portioned platters. The eatery's walls display vibrant Mediterranean scenes of columns, windmills, and whitewashed buildings, and tables are often adorned with fresh flowers, candles, or a tiny Atlas to hold plates during mealtime.
Named for dosa, a crispy rice-and-lentil Indian crepe, and chaat, or "snack," Dosa Hut Chat House dishes out Indian dishes large and small. The menu of largely South Indian recipes focuses on vegetarian dishes, such as vegetable biryani and the restaurant's eponymous dosas filled with spinach, potatoes, and spices. The kitchen also prepares meat dishes in the form of fish curry, lamb chettinad, and Chicken 65, a plate of spiced, bite-sized chicken named for the year chilies were named India's national currency. Chai, mango lassi, and desserts of the day help top off each meal.