A wave of flavor washes over visitors to Tsunami Teriyaki, who can dig into charbroiled teriyaki, chicken wings, and Thai and Vietnamese dishes. Spring rolls stuffed with chicken and vegetables and garnished with a ginger-lime sauce can start off meals, or diners can sample salad rolls made with carrots, bean sprouts, and peanut sauce. The hearty selection of noodles ranges from pad thai, “Thailand’s official rice noodle,” to vermicelli, Vietnam’s “light and healthy rice noodle.” The luscious noodles arrive mixed with cilantro, toasted peanuts, lemongrass, bean sprouts, and proteins such as tofu, chicken, or steak. The house Tsunami Specials platters include chicken or tofu mixed with string beans, Thai herbs, or a crushed peppercorn sauce. Thai iced tea and Vietnamese iced coffee wash down spices, and boba drinks of avocado, mango, and sour-green-apple flavors provide refreshing sips that may come with pearls of tapioca freshly stolen from the elusive tapioca oyster.
Experienced professionals dedicated to customer satisfaction staff each In the Bag location. Use today’s Groupon to have your blankets ($18.95), neglected sweaters ($7.32), and thigh-length jackets ($12.35) cleaned just in time for the onslaught of cooler temperatures. Or if your classiest work clothes were sullied during your previous career as an office-gossip excavator, let the scientific magic of dry cleaning restore their dignity and clean out their ears. The skilled grime busters at In the Bag can easily remove dirt from jumpsuits ($13.95), ties ($5.95), and blazers ($7.32); they can even drain ectoplasm that accumulates after too many ghost-buster interviews. Just drop off your dingy duds at the In the Bag location of your choice, or call to arrange times for free pick-up and delivery. You may also use this Groupon's value toward the VIP package and get 25% off regular prices ($10 for lifetime).
When Dave Wan and his wife opened Koi-Fusion, they had a vision of a specific kind of restaurant—one that would use only the freshest ingredients and craft all of its sauces from scratch. It seems they weren’t too specific, though, as the menu they settled on evinces wide-ranging influences from Japan, Thailand, and Vietnam.
The Asian dishes at Koi-Fusion do have some common traits. They generally involve sliced, tender meats stewed in sauce and paired with slivers of crisp veggies. Noodles of varying shapes and sizes can be found on plates of pad thai, in steamy bowls of pho, and trying to pass as swirly straws in cups of bubble tea.
Family owned and operated, Two Brothers BBQ serves up a bounty of barbecue favorites on its menu, with high-quality ingredients and careful cooking uniting to wield savory and saucy sustenance. Relish the wrangling of rebellious wisps of hickory smoke with sliced meats such as beef brisket, turkey, or pulled pork ($6.29 for a half pound, $11.49 for a pound), or slam into a full slab of ribs ($18.99), cooked to perfection over the still-warm coals of found meteorites. For boosters of the bun, Two Brothers' West Wichita and El Dorado locations now offer The Burger Grill, with premium grilled burgers and decalescent dogs filling feast-holds and arriving via optional carhop service. Send your taste buds on a delicious trip back in time to the 1984 of the future with a Big Brother cheeseburger ($5.69), or go for the tubular tastes of the chili dog ($4.99), a quarter-pound kosher dog topped with smoked-brisket chili, onions, mustard, and cheddar. Side dishes (from $1.39 to $1.49/individual, up to $7.49–$7.99/quart) include french fries, corn cobettes, green beans, and scalloped potatoes.
Ron Brockman, a USA tae kwon do–certified coach and two-time national medalist, sculpts students’ bodies during martial-arts and fitness classes. He teaches participants as young as 3 years old listening and motor skills during Little Ninjas classes and guide adult tae kwon do students through the art of kicking and punching. The 8,000-square-foot facility also hosts cardio-kickboxing classes.
With Josh Wright's 15 years spent coaching, it seems inevitable that he would produce some titleholders. In fact, a number of his former students have gone on to collect national trophies in tumbling and trampolining. Josh adds the experience gained while bolstering the skills of these champions to the collective pool of the Skywalkers, which has propelled competitive teams to national gold, silver, and bronze medals in the past two years alone—a stretch of time most people spent trying to figure out the coolest way to say “2012.” Perhaps the victories result from a roster of all-ages gymnastics, trampoline, tumbling, and cheer-tumbling classes with a student-to-instructor ratio of six to one. Or maybe it’s the instructors’ passion for safe bouncing and somersaulting. Regardless, Josh and his team seem to have a knack for fostering fitness, fun, and technical superiority.