Vegetarian Restaurants in Fulton River District


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  • RAW
    Carole Jones had been accustomed to eating a diet of rich, processed foods all her life. But when she lost her husband to cancer, she felt that if she continued to treat her body in the same way, her life too would be cut short. This inspired her to seek out new ways of living, which in turn led to her discovery of the raw-food diet. After switching her eating habits to organic, raw fruits and vegetables, she shed 50 pounds and began to feel better. She soon found a kindred spirit in Polly Gaza, a health aficionado who had also lost loved ones to cancer, and together they opened Raw to help others change the way they eat. Here, the chefs convert organic ingredients into a menu of fully uncooked dishes, eschewing processed foods and emphasizing high levels of nutrients. They whip up plates of mediterranean falafel, collard burritos, and the Sprouted Living salad alongside raw versions of comfort foods, such as garden burgers and spaghetti with meatballs. Helpings of tuna pâte smear onto bavarian sunflower bread, which guests can wash down with fresh smoothies and juices, including wheatgrass juice and Raw’s signature grapefruit spirulina. An expansive list of uncooked desserts awaits to cap off meals, offering bites of silky orange truffles, raw granola, and tiramisu.
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    131 North Clinton Street
    Chicago, IL US
  • Native Foods Cafe
    Vegans rejoice! Native Foods Cafe in Chicago has you covered for tasty fare, minus the meat and dairy. Don't expect to find any low-fat fare on Native Foods Cafe's menu — you'll need to be prepared to indulge a bit. Native Foods Cafe is great for families with kids. Catering services are also available. For those in a hurry, the restaurant lets you take your meal or snack to go. Cyclists will also appreciate the plentiful space to lock up their bikes outside the restaurant. Super-savers will adore the low-prices at Native Foods Cafe, too — meals there usually cost less than $15.
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    14 S Clinton St
    Chicago, IL US
  • Thai Urban Kitchen
    Though the chefs at Thai Urban Kitchen draw from the flavors of Thailand and Japan's street food, they aren't afraid to add in more upscale ingredients. To wit, they use gourmet cuts of meat and vegetarian alternatives to make unique twists of classical cuisine. In infusing a little something extra to their signature pad thai, they add cuts of duck, calamari, beef, and shrimp with just a touch of red apple for sweetness. On their sushi menu, chefs design creative rolls such as the Salmon Lover, which combines raw salmon, masago, and avocado with spicy mayo, all topped with pink nori and seared salmon. And to end the meal on a sweet note without having to whittle the check out of chocolate, the chefs also scoop Asian-inspired flavors of ice cream as well as 18 gelatos. Juxtaposing with the colorful sushi rolls and eye-catching plating is the dining room's sleek decor. A monochromatic design scheme adds a touch of modernity that is not impervious to comfort thanks to high-backed leather seats. Silver metalwork and treated glass hang above the expansive bar, where bartenders pour sake by the glass or offer their favorite selections in drink flights.
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    500 W Madison St.
    Chicago, IL US
  • Wishbone
    Though Joel Nickson and his brothers didn?t open the first Wishbone until 1990, the restaurant?s history actually dates back to World War I. Their grandfather, an American soldier, met their grandmother in France, and convinced her to come back to rural North Carolina with him. Once in America, she began to experiment in the kitchen, applying French techniques to ingredients she could find locally. In that simple desire to adapt, she unknowingly designed an approach to food that would be carried through her family's next two generations. After Joel was born, his family eventually relocated to New Jersey, but he carried a torch for the French-Southern meals he grew up on. At 15 he took a job at a soul food restaurant, and went on to apprentice at famed New York City establishments 21 Club and Quo Vadis. He then followed his roots back to North Carolina, becoming the head chef at a resort there before getting an invitation from his brothers in Chicago: they wanted him to help them open their own restaurant. He agreed. Naturally, the project became a family affair. The brothers and a sister-in-law helped build the space with their own hands. Once it was ready, their mother, Lia, covered the walls with her surrealist, farm-inspired oil paintings. They started out serving breakfast and lunch in a style they call Southern Reconstruction, which integrates everything their family had tasted or prepared in France, North Carolina, New York, and Chicago?with an extra bit of Creole spice. As the Nicksons supplied larger and larger crowds, they decided to start serving dinner as well. Beneath fried-egg light fixtures, diners can start their day with buckwheat pancakes or shrimp and grits, and dig into dinners such as blackened catfish or NC-style pulled pork, sometimes served by Joel?s own children.
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    1001 West Washington Boulevard
    Chicago, IL US
  • Flat Top Grill
    For a tasty mix of Asian flavors and a laid-back vibe, Chicago's Flat Top Grill is the place to go. You won't find any low-fat fare here, though, so leave some room to indulge. With Flat Top Grill's wide selection of refreshments available, you can tap into the drink menu early in the evening. Flat Top Grill is great for families with kids. Find ample room to enjoy yourself at Flat Top Grill — this spot caters to large groups. Wireless internet access is just a click away at Flat Top Grill. Reservations are offered, so call ahead to lock down your table. Show up in sneakers or a suit at Flat Top Grill, where dining in comfort is of utmost importance. You can also grab your food to go. null A mid-priced establishment, Flat Top Grill offers meals that typically cost about $30 or less. Head on over to Flat Top Grill first thing in the morning or last thing in the evening — Flat Top Grill is open for breakfast, lunch, and dinner.
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    1000 W Washington Blvd
    Chicago, IL US
  • Green Door Tavern
    Packed with neon beer signs, model planes, and sundry antiques, Green Door Tavern is as colorful as the characters who’ve passed through it in the past 140 years. Crooked yet charming—just like George Washington’s wooden-toothed smile—this two-story pub is one of River North’s few remaining examples of wooden, balloon-frame architecture. This type of structure was outlawed when the city’s fire code was modernized following the Great Chicago Fire of 1871. A grocery store operated out of the tavern’s storefront for nearly 40 years, then an Italian restaurant moved into the space in 1921. When the 18th Amendment was passed, the building became something else as well: a speakeasy. During Prohibition, a green door signaled that alcohol could be found inside. Many of the bar’s fixtures date back to that era, lending a vintage air to a wide assortment of whiskeys and modern brews such as Guinness, Half Acre, and Two Brothers. Today, the speakeasy portion of the venue is a private room flanked by a wooden bar, exposed bricks, and a collage of stoplights and street signs. On many nights, a small stage hosts local comedy troupes such as the Speakeasy Improv Players. Upstairs in the main dining area, servers dispatch orders of burgers, chili, and barbecued ribs.
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    678 North Orleans Street
    Chicago, IL US

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