The chefs at Mirchi Indian Cuisine pull sizzling meats from their tandoor clay oven, ladle up simmered servings of flavorful curries, and fold veggies into doses with South Indian spices. They serve up platters of rice biryani in the Hyderabad style and dragon boats full of noodles in the Indo-Chinese style. Domestic and Indian beers wash down mild and spicy bites and authentic Indian desserts seal the meal.
Chef Das gladly carries on the tradition of crafting fine food and sharing trade secrets with an accessible teaching-style. Students of her classes gain a greater understanding of the culinary traditions that infuse the Indian subcontinent, from making paneer masala with freshly-pressed cheeses to comprehending the difference between currying favor and favoring curry.
Fill up on naan and curry at House of India.
Taste comes first on the menu here, so low-fat chow is a world away.
Ready for a drink to unwind? At House of India, you can pair your meal with something from their full bar.
Take the kids along too — House of India is a great spot for families with food that even little ones will love.
Complimentary wifi is available as well.
Whether you have a group of five or a group of 20, House of India can seat both large and small groups.
No need for a wardrobe change when you hit House of India — it's strictly casual.
If you're in a hurry, place an order for pickup instead.
Through their catering service, House of India can also set out a delicious spread for your next party.
The neighboring lot provides free parking to diners.
If cycling is more your speed, you'll find plenty of space to stash your bike outside the restaurant.
Your tab at House of India will generally run you about $30 per person.
A flavorful restaurant, Kababish Indo-Pak Cuisine serves spicy Indian fare.
Both low-fat and gluten-free menu items are offered at Kababish Indo-Pak Cuisine.
It's time to take out your best dress and get ready for a beautiful meal.
Hosting a swanky shindig? Call up Kababish Indo-Pak Cuisine for their catering services.
If time is of the essence, Kababish Indo-Pak Cuisine's take-out option may be a better fit.
Avoid parallel parking and slide into a spot free of charge — the restaurant offers free parking next door.
Your tab at Kababish Indo-Pak Cuisine will generally run you about $30 per person.
Breakfast, lunch, and dinner are all on Kababish Indo-Pak Cuisine's menu — you can stop by whenever the moment's right for you.
After many years of cooking their favorite Indian dishes at home, Manu and Ila Patel decided to share their recipes with others inside Krishna Catering & Restaurant. They stuff dosas (thin crepes) with cheese and vegetables and toss onions and jalape?os into uttapam (thick pancake) mix, creating dishes that helped the eatery earn the Best Vegetarian Restaurant award on the 2012 Detroit A List. Ila also blends Indian and Chinese flavors, dousing cheese cubes in Chinese sauce and sprinkling chili and soy sauces over veggies. Manu and Ila also cart their myriad dishes off site, catering weddings and celebrations held after passing court-mandated polygraph tests.
Lauded by Detroit News columnist Molly Abraham as an authentic Indian-cuisine outpost and a cozy, elegant spot to politely dismantle food with your mouth, Mazza Indian Cuisine offers diners dual menus of adventurously flavored fare. Inaugurate a yacht-sized feast with a shattered masala dosa, a south indian crepe crammed with savory potato curry ($7.95). Then tuck into an entrée like the tandoori mixed grill, packed with a menagerie of clay-oven offerings ($16.95), or the karai lamb, dressed in an edible tracksuit of tomatoes and onions ($13.95). Lunch fare includes the savory vegetarian baingan bartha, an oven-baked eggplant steeped in subtle spices ($5.95), and the shrimp bhuna, wallowing in a thick curry with green peppers and tomatoes ($9.95).