Chinese Restaurants in White Oak

$16 for $30 Worth of Traditional Taiwanese Food at Bob's Noodle 66

Bob's Noodle 66

Central Rockville

Baby shrimp, sea cucumber in a brown sauce, and bamboo shoots with shredded pork fold into a menu of traditional Taiwanese dishes

$30 $16

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$10 for $17 Worth of Chinese Takeout from Spring Garden

Spring Garden

AU Park - Friendship Heights - Tenley

Massive menu of popular Chinese dishes such as peking duck with homemade pancakes, sweet-and-sour pork, vegetarian general tso’s tofu

$17 $10

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$27.50 for $50 Worth of Pan-Asian Cuisine and Drinks at Asian Spice

Asian Spice

Downtown - Chinatown - Penn Quarter

Craft beers compliment dishes from Thailand, Japan, Korea, and beyond in a sleek three-floored dining room

$50 $27.50

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International Cuisine at Delightful Food Court (50% Off). Two Options Available.

Delightful Food Court

North Rosslyn

Various dishes such as orange chicken, Vietnamese pho noodle soup, hot wings, salad bar, pasta, and hot and cold sandwiches

$10 $5

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Fusion Hot Pot Cuisine for Two or Four or More Adults at Riverside Hot Pot Cuisine (41% Off)

Riverside Hot Pot Cuisine

Gaithersburg

DIY, organic hot pots that can be customized with 13 choices of meat, 13 choices of seafood, and 21 different vegetables

$29 $17

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Chinese Lunch or Dinner for Two at Hunan East Restaurant (Up to 53% Off)

Hunan East Restaurant

Fox Mill

Classic Chinese dishes as well as Japanese sushi and Thai noodles served inside a slick eatery with a full bar

$20 $10

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Spring Garden's unassuming exterior and no-frills decor don't hinder it from being a neighborhood staple. That's because the restaurant prefers to let its food do all the wowing. In the kitchen, chefs whip up more than 100 different dishes that are sure to satisfy almost any craving—whether it's for something spicy, something sweet, or something vegetarian. They simmer tender scallops in garlic sauce, and they tuck slices of beef into bowls of red curry. Sweet-and-sour sauce slathers pork, and noodle get pan-fried, stir-fried, or sautéed with hot chili peppers for an extra kick.

4916 Wisconsin Ave NW
Washington,
DC
US

Since 1987, Seven Seas has served the Washington metropolitan area with authentic Chinese cuisine, featuring a number of entrees that go well beyond the standard offerings. Browse the lunch or dinner menus for a variety of savory seafood selections, such as the fresh squid, sautéed in a black-bean sauce, then garnished with green peppers, onions, and jalapenos ($12.95). Or try the lightly battered shrimp topped with premium walnuts ($16.95). Those leaning toward chicken can keep leaning, eventually falling face-first into the string bean Szechuan, which features minced chicken stir-fried in a light brown sauce ($9.95). With chefs who have experience with Mandarin, Cantonese, Szechuan, Taiwanese, and American methods of cooking, Seven Seas’ massive menu will satisfy even the pickiest of diners. To drink, Seven Seas offers a hodgepodge of Oriental and Californian wines, plus premium sake, such as the Sho Chiku Bai Organic Nama ($16), a libation that’s as balanced as a tabby-cat gymnast.

1776 E Jefferson St
Rockville,
MD
US

When the proprietors of Taipei Tokyo first opened in 1993, they?modeled it after fend-for-yourself type places found in East Asia. Their cuisine was equally traditional. Back then, sushi was just beginning to become more popular in the United States, but it, along with authentic Chinese dishes, were hard to find. They decided to let the food speak for itself, and it worked. After expanding to a second location in Fallsgrove Village Center in 2003, they upped their interior-decorating game with a beautiful freestanding sushi bar and a chic, but approachable, dining room. The impressive menu runs the culinary gamut of Asia from thinly-sliced sashimi to wok-seared Chinese stir-fried broccoli to Thai-style drunken noodles.

11510 Rockville Pike
Rockville,
MD
US

Yuan Fu Vegetarian

His entrées may be named after animals, but chef Tai keeps his Chinese cuisine absolutely free of meat. He uses imitation meats to craft standout dishes such as pumpkin chicken, kung pao squid, and shredded pork. As if to emphasize his passion for natural foods, Tai cooks only with pure vegetable oil and refrains from flavoring his dishes with MSG or dark magic. These restrictions sometimes force him to get creative, but the results are delicious whether he’s using soybean protein to make chicken or transforming white yams into baby shrimp and squid.

798 Rockville Pike
Rockville,
MD
US

Many DC restaurants have attempted to mix and match cuisines with varying degrees of failure. Here are some of the city's most recent and biggest dining flops:

5018 Connecticut Ave NW
Washington,
DC
US

Sichuan Pavilion

Many American Chinese restaurants serve exactly that—Americanized Chinese food. But not Sichuan Pavilion. Okay, so the menu does feature a seemingly endless list of the usual suspects––kung pao chicken, mongolian beef––but even the least discerning eye will catch a difference on this menu—specifically, a section labeled “Authentic Entrees.”

It's from this corner that DC restaurateur Casey Patten orders his favorite Chinese dish in the city: chicken with hot dry peppers. As he told Eater, Sichuan Pavilion's chefs punctuate this flash-fried, predominantly dark meat dish with Chinese chili and Sichuan peppercorns, creating a potent punch that, like a kiss from an exceptionally handsome jellyfish, "leaves the best tingly burn." Coincidentally the website did some investigation of its own at Sichuan Pavilion a month or so later, when contributor Mary Kong left with one important takeaway: order the mapo tofu. A spicy black-bean, tofu, and pork dish, Kong dubbed this Sichuan classic one of DC's "10 Chinese Dishes Real Chinese People Eat".

1814 K St NW
Washington,
DC
US