Happy Bowl Asian Restaurant's spice-slinging chefs match a menu of classic Thai dishes with a casual BYOB policy. Amid seven curry selections swims the sweetly spiced salmon ($10.95) sailing through torrents of broccoli, bell peppers, and basil. Combination platters, such as chinese broccoli with crispy pork ($7.95) or beef in savory oyster sauce ($7.95) share plate space and spicy secrets with a choice of fried or steamed rice and a crunchy egg roll. Midday noshers can slurp up lunch-size portions of spicy basil noodle ($5.99) or comforting pad see ew ($5.99) before returning to less-delicious duties elsewhere.
Amid the gravity-mocking floors and walls of Flight Deck Trampoline Park, Cool Zone Frozen Treats stays anchored by gallons upon gallons of Honey Hill Farms frozen yogurt. Low-fat and non-fat varieties mix in with flavors such as candy coma and rainbow sherbet to take full advantage of frozen yogurt's versatility, owing much of their creamy texture and popping flavor to their production. Fresh milk, real fruit purees, and high counts of live yogurt cultures fill every cup, allowing customers to indulge their sweet tooth without forsaking their health. And while retrieving treats from the self-serve stations, guests can also exercise their creativity—mixing together flavors, sprinkling in some toppings, and titling their creation "Human Ambition."
Since its founding 26 years ago, Rivera's has transformed from a farmer's market into a catering business and restaurant, with an eclectic menu that blends Mexican and barbecue fare. For a filling starter, try the Botanas platter ($24.95)—four tamales, four large nachos, four bacon-wrapped shrimp, four smoked ribs, and chili con queso—which offers enough sustenance for four diners or one Van Halen tribute band. Diners can slather on a thicker shade of sauce with the three-meat, three-side combo deal ($14.95), boasting ribs, smoked chicken, and brisket as its main meats, or instead opt for the chicken breast bathed in fresh tomatillo sauce ($10.25). Other entrees include fajitas, beef tenderloin, and the fresh fish of the day—ideal for accompanying tableside magic tricks and tabletop feats of chugging pickled jalapeño puree.
Originally served along the tree-lined banks of its namesake body of water, Woody Creek Bar-B-Q's array of smoked meats and sauces satisfies stomachs within the confines of the restaurant's indoor digs. Woody Creek's menus sport formidable fare such as the Double Barrel potato, a palatable pouch of butter, sour cream, cheese, chopped beef, and sauce ($6.95–$7.25). Celebrate ribs' culinary attributes instead of potential as xylophone substitutes with a rib dinner ($10.45–$10.95) or the half rack ($11.95–$12.95). The Gunslinger sandwich's chopped beef, sausage, and hot links argue about the proper pronunciation of Naugahyde ($5.99). Build-your-own plates round up protein posses with your choice of one to three meats and two sides ($8.35–$10.95).
Established in 2008 our restaurant caters to a distinguished clientelle. We have one of the most experienced Italian Chefs in North Texas. Very friendly atmosphere with soft music in the background. Very quiet romantic and yet family type setting. Cozy enough, you will love it here.
Since 1983, the folks at Tommy's Hamburger Grill have been cooking up their signature burgers, sandwiches, and hearty sides from family recipes passed down through the generations. They smother Wholey Moley burgers in guacamole and cheddar and top wheat bread with chicken salad, then pile on sides such as fries, tots, and fried okra—though diners can also upgrade to "frog fries," hand-cut fries buried beneath cheddar cheese, grilled onions, and jalapeños. The menu accommodates eaters of all stripes with veggie, turkey, and slim burgers, with the latter cheerfully labeled “for wimps.” The from-scratch crispy catfish, meanwhile, comes in its own basket—as commonly found in the wild—and can be paired up with shrimp. To wash it all down, diners can order wine and beer or stick with sweet tea and cola.