All reviews are from people who have redeemed deals with this merchant.
· Reviewed February 23, 2018
· Reviewed January 16, 2018
· Reviewed January 4, 2018
What You'll Get
People often customize their hot dogs with toppings, whether it’s mustard and relish or two additional hot dogs. The possibilities are endless with this voucher.
Five $8 Vouchers for Fried Hot Dogs, Hand-Cut Fries, and Shakes ($40 Value)
The menu stars fried hot dogs, which you can order plain ($2.65) or with toppings. Specialties include a hot chihuahua dog covered in hot relish ($3.40) and the “works,” topped with mustard, relish, kraut, and bacon ($3). Hand-cut fries ($2.15 for a small, $3.75 for a large) and shakes ($4.75) round out the oblong fare.
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires 360 days after purchase. Amount paid never expires. Limit 1 per person. Limit 1 per table. Limit 1 voucher per visit. Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
About Rawley's Drive Inn
Martha Stewart has lent her name to bath, bedding, and charger plates full of etiquette. But on her 2008 Martha's Favorite Hot Dogs list, she stamped her seal of approval onto the mustard, relish, kraut, and bacon that piles into the buttered bun of a "works" fried hot dog at Rawley's Drive Inn. According to owner Nick Frattaroli, it is now their most popular hot dog, joining the naturally encased ranks of several other specialties. One, the hot Chihuahua dog, is dosed with Mel's Hellish Relish, a recipe Nick would share "if [he] knew it"—he hasn't been able to pry a list of its sweet and spicy ingredients out of his secretive chef.
The "works" has drawn plenty of noncelebrities to this two-story, red roadside restaurant. Locals and repeat customers join diners from as far away as California and Texas who've seen Rawley's featured on Food Network's The Best Thing I Ever Ate. Inside, they're all treated to food that is made to order—including hand-cut fries and thick ice-cream shakes—and old-timey decor that reflects the building's roots in the 19th century. Guests place orders at a short counter before retreating to booths or high-top tables, both surrounded by wood walls that past patrons have thoroughly tattooed with carved initials and florid love sonnets to sausages.