For some serious spice, grab a table at Lazzat Restaurant for a taste of Indian cooking.
It s easy to find fare you love at Lazzat Restaurant, though fat levels are anything but low.
At Lazzat Restaurant, you can dine with your immediate family and your extended family due to the easy seating for large parties.
Whether it's just you and a date or you're bringing the whole gang, it's best to call ahead and make a reservation.
Lazzat Restaurant offers an informal dining experience for those who are allergic to jackets and ties.
Love the food so much you want to serve it at your next soiree? No problem — Lazzat Restaurant offers catering.
Don't spend time searching for parking — diners are welcome to use the adjoining lot.
Prices are affordable, with a typical meal running under $30.
The chefs at Lal Qila Restaurant, named for the ornate 17th-century Indian monument, serve up a lengthy menu of tandoori- and clay–oven-baked Indian and Pakistani cuisine. Doling out large portions, they sizzle up spice-driven dishes loaded with goat, lamb, seafood, or chicken. Vegetarian options include cheese- and lentil-based dishes that fill the restaurant with exotic scents more effectively than tossing around a boomerang slathered in curry.
Miki Trikha and his wife, Nidhi, hope to expose Americans to the popular street foods of Mumbai, where businesspeople on their lunch breaks crowd together, the scents of buttery naan billowing around them on the warm breath of ovens. The couple, who also operate an Indian grocery store, glide across a dining room that the Daily Herald calls “cute and contemporary.” Vibrant portraits span the length of the walls beside colorful, leaf-painted tables. Above a treat-filled glass case, a large menu board guides diners, explaining the flavors and lore behind Mumbai-style chaat. The popular street food combines a piece of fried bread with toppings including pomegranate, chickpeas, and tomato sauce alongside golden samosas and dumplings stuffed with zabiha halal meat or soaked in creamy yogurt.
The metallic symphony of a busy kitchen drifts into the room as chefs forge veggie crepes and crown tandoor chicken and lamb with fresh mint chutney. While downing imported Indian sodas, guests admire the eatery's high ceilings and exposed rafters, which shake with laughter and leave space for exaggerated gestures during fishing stories.
Fill up on naan and curry at Saffron Indian Cuisine.
Watching your diet? Stay on track at Saffron Indian Cuisine, a local restaurant with gluten-free and low-fat options.
Tots and tykes will be right at home at Saffron Indian Cuisine with its kid-approved food and ambience.
Get connected at lightning fast speeds with Saffron Indian Cuisine's complimentary wifi.
Planning a special night? Call ahead to reserve a table.
Looking for something delicious to serve at your next party? Saffron Indian Cuisine also offers catering.
If you're in a hurry, place an order for pickup instead.
Make use of the luxurious bike racks at Saffron Indian Cuisine.
It will typically cost you about $30 to enjoy a meal at Saffron Indian Cuisine.
At Saffron Indian Cuisine, you have the option of paying by major credit card.
While hungry diners bask in the sunlight out on the patio or filtering in through the 140-person dining room's window-lined spaces, chefs busily craft a mix of traditional and contemporary Indian dishes. On the modern side, chefs infuse familiar gourmet dishes with Indian flavors, such as in the lamb sliders with masala fries and mint chutney or the mango brûlée. Traditional dishes include curries such as the bright green palak paneer and chicken tikka masala in a rich tomato base. Meanwhile, baby lamb chops, chicken, and shrimp rise up from the tandoor on clouds of steam and power their way into the dining room.
The epicurean alchemists at India House, winner of Chicago magazine's Best Indian Buffet designation, draw inspiration from many places: the cuisine of Bombay and Delhi, Indian street fare, and homestyle tandoori cooking. The menu's more than 250 items please vegetarian and meat-eating palates alike with curries and kebabs that use the flavors of fresh cilantro, chilies, and coconut. A reviewer for the Chicago Tribune praises the restaurant?s ?incredibly tender tandoori chicken,? and Chicago magazine says the fiery "Hyderabadi-style mahi-mahi ? is a must." Midday lunchers can dig into a buffet whose myriad options make it difficult to decide which delicious curries should be ladled over naan and rice.