Johnny Rockets is a little on the expensive side, but well worth every penny
Was sick afterwards . Terrible food awful place
We were there just after 12 noon (the first diners of the day) The coffee was undrinkable (was so bitter, it had to be from the night before) The egg salad sandwich was ok ......but was left under the warming lights too long and the top piece of bread was almost toasted compared to the bottom piece of bread. Since there was no one else in the restaurant you would think the sandwich and burger would have been timed better getting to the table.
Maybe it is this location but it is VERY noisy.
price not cheap eventhough with groupon vouchers.Groupon voucher stated 2 coupons for ($12.00 ) each total of $ 24.99 but Johnny Rockets did not accept the 2 coupons for $24.00 .Only could used 1 coupon for $12,00, while the voucher I printed was 2 coupouns for $24.00. I would not go back there anymore.
Bad service. Waitress and host had no customer service skills. I don't need a big smile when I go for dinner, but I don't feel comfortable with a cold calous welcome. My order was taken, delivered and then a bill. I would of liked another drink ?! I will not go back. Thanks, John Lupu
High prices make this restaurant an "occasional" choice for burgers. There is also an issue with the Groupon process; they keep the coupon on the first visit AND do not explain how the customer (me) get the second order. Staff do not know anything other than they MUST keep the coupon (Vaughn Mills location)
From Our Editors
When Ronn Teitelbaum opened the first Johnny Rockets location in 1986, his goal was to create a restaurant where people could escape the postmodern blues of everyday life and experience a taste of time-honored Americana. The name itself is a nod to this ideal. It combines the star of a classic American fable, Johnny Appleseed, and a classic car, Oldsmobile’s beefy Rocket 88.
That explains why during dinners at the famous burger joints, you’ll see signs of simpler times, starting with the cooks and servers—dressed head to toe in white, including white paper hats, they look like they’ve fallen out of a wormhole from the 1950s ready to sling shakes and cook up some eats. Behind a stainless-steel bar lined with red leather stools they tend to their traditional diner fare, including burgers and melts with sides such as chili-cheese fries and onion rings. Riding sidecar to each meal is a collection of hand-dipped and hand-spun floats, shakes, and malts topped with whipped cream.