Chinese dumplings are like hotel pillows: soft, plump, and best launched at enemy siblings with chopsticks. Defeat humdrum dining with today's Groupon: for $10, you get $20 worth of exciting Asian fare and drinks at Wok Town, located in downtown Miami. Under sparkly new ownership, Wok Town flaunts an MSG-free menu loaded with Cantonese-style eats and many vegetarian options. Start with an order of vegetable spring rolls ($2.95) or pan-fried gyoza ($4.95) before you inundate your mouth with a flavorful entree such as the tofu veggie stir-fry ($8.95). Slurp-savvy diners enjoy the dumpling noodle soup wherein chicken or pork dumplings float lazily among thin rice noodles, bok choi, and scallions ($8.95). Before heading back to the office or underground dentist's lair chair, swish your mouth out with a complimentary cup of jasmine tea, chock-full of antioxidants.
CBS Miami named Wok Town one of the best Chinese-food restaurants in Miami. The Miami New Times and UrbanDaddy featured Wok Town, and 86% of Urbanspooners like it. Yelpers give Wok Town an average of four stars.
- If you don't see the condiments, just ask; service was consistently swift, efficient, and personable. – Miami New Times
- Wok Town is definitely a place to check out if you find yourself in Miami craving good Chinese food. Standouts include their Mongolian Beef, Sweet and Sour soup, and Lo Mein noodles with chicken. The portions are pretty generous and the service is usually quick and friendly. – CBS Miami
At Wok Town, chili, ginger, and curry season pan-Asian dishes for fast food that's both flavorful and healthy. The menu features noodle dishes, rice boxes, and woks such as the Mongolian, which comes with a choice of meat or tofu drizzled with chili-spiced soy sauce and bell peppers. In addition to these hearty options, Wok Town throws together Positive Wok choices lauded by the Miami New Times for their "lightness and freshness not always inherent in Chinese food." The article goes on to note that each dish can be spiced with complimentary hot chili sauce or fiery chinese mustard. Dishes can be consumed along communal tables and benches, ordered online for take-out, or delivered by flying wok.