Perk yourself up with a coffee or tea from Lucky Chances Casino.
Your pals with special dietary considerations — including those who avoid fat, gluten, and animal products — will still find plenty of tasty and suitable items on the menu.
Valet parking is available at Lucky Chances Casino's Hillside Blvd location.
Bike parking is also available outside the restaurant.
It's not the cheapest, it's not the most expensive, but it is the most delicious. Come to Lucky Chances Casino for a great bite.
Early risers and night owls alike can enjoy Lucky Chances Casino since it serves breakfast, lunch, and dinner.
Night owls and early risers alike will appreciate that the restaurant is open 24 hours a day.
Lucky Chances Casino features a great menu loaded with classic American eats, so head on over today and enjoy some great dishes.
Get your coffee fix under control at Westlake Coffee Shop.
Bring your whole brood to this coffee shop, where families can dig in to tasty and kid-friendly fare together.
Ordering food? You can pick it up yourself!
Get in and out of the car quickly with no-hassle parking located all around the coffee shop.
If you need a midday pick-me-up, you can count on the coffee from Westlake Coffee Shop to do the trick.
Looking for a quick bite to eat? Head on over to South San Francisco's Hogan's Cafe.
Find the perfect vintage to complement your meal — this restaurant offers a fine selection of wines, beers, and beyond.
Hogan's Cafe will be able to accommodate your large party.
Guests may have a hard time conversing, as the restaurant is rather noisy.
You can't book your table ahead of time at Hogan's Cafe, so show up early for your pick of tables.
Don't spend time or money shopping for a new dinner outfit
Hogan's Cafe's laid-back vibe accepts jeans, T-shirts, and everything in between.
Leaving the couch is half the battle. Your foods awaits your pickup at this restaurant.
Throwing a big party? Count on Hogan's Cafe to provide top-notch catering with the same great dishes you love.
Going out can be expensive. That's why we have our own free parking lot, so you spend your money on more fun things.
Morning, noon, or night, you can head on over to Hogan's Cafe since they serve breakfast, lunch, and dinner.
Diner fanatics have reason to be obsessed with Ed's Diner, where food receives five-star ratings and shakes shine on their own.
Ed's Diner is a jackpot for those looking for low-fat and gluten-free meal options.
Children are more than welcome to dine at this restaurant, where there's something for everyone on the menu.
Casual dining at its best, Ed's Diner customers are free to enjoy themselves in jeans and a T-shirt.
At this restaurant, you can work your arms a little. Pick up the food yourself and carry it out.
Street parking is the only parking option close to Ed's Diner.
If your preferred mode of transit is of the two wheel variety, you're in luck — there's tons of bike parking outside the restaurant.
What gives a diner such a high rating? See (and taste) for yourself at Ed's Diner.
For a delicious meal without all the stress of dining out, grab a booth at Ed's Diner.
It's dinner time at the diner — head on over to Ed's Diner.
Louis’ Restaurant: A User’s Guide
Waterfront, Cliff-Top Dining | 80 Years of History | Organic, Local, Fair-Trade Ingredients | Diner Menu
Breakfast: coffee with a cheddar-filled, chili-stuffed omelet
Lunch: Shrimp Louis salad
Dinner: 8-ounce new york steak sandwich
Beer: Anchor Steam
Dessert: locally baked pie served à la mode
The Setting: Louis' is nestled in the craggy, fog-blanketed cliffs of the Pacific Ocean. Massive windows not only showcase this stunning, panoramic landscape—with a red-streaked sunset if you time your visit right—but also indigenous and 19th-century ruins. This view, especially if taken in through the glass-walled corner booth, makes visitors feel like they're savoring their tuna melt in a fairy tale.
Eggs: cage-free, and sourced from within 100 miles
Produce: certified organic, and sourced from within 200 miles
Meat: natural, hormone-free, antibiotic-free, vegetarian-fed, humanely-raised
Bread: sourced from within 25 miles
Desserts: sourced from within 25 miles
Coffee: certified organic and certified fair trade
Green Stuff: Louis’ prides itself on being an eco-friendly establishment, from its 55% recycled tiled floors to its compostable takeout containers, and most everything in between.
Valentine's Day, 1937: Married Greek immigrants Louis and Helen Hontalas open shop. In addition to a full menu of dine-in options, they sell peanuts and popcorn from wagons outside.
1939: Their son Constantine, third after John and Jim, is welcomed as the newest Hontalas.
1947: 27-year-old Rachel "Rosie" Lelchuk, wearing her signature flower in her hair, begins her 55-year career as a Louis' Restaurant server.
1973: The National Park Service acquires the land Louis' sits on, making the restaurant an official NPS concessioner.
1975: Jim, now the owner, dramatically renovates the building.
1988: The NPS opts to shutter Louis' Restaurant—but thousands upon thousands of customer-written postcards convince officials not to go through with it.
1997: Jim retires, and his sons Bill and Tom step in.
2002: Rosie retires at the age of 82.
2010: Another remodel gives the place a whole new look, and a contract with the NPS keeps the Hontalas family in charge for at least another 10 years.
Late-night breakfast takes a historic turn at The Grubstake, especially for diners sitting at the counter. This is part of the historic rail car diner, which was originally on the Key Line, transporting people from Berkeley, Oakland, and San Francisco. The rail car retired from transportation in 1927, when it was converted into diner. It’s been serving up American classics ever since.
Over the years, The Grubstake expanded, adding a new kitchen and dining room. When new owners took over more than two decades ago, they expanded the menu to include Portuguese wine, beer, and food. Guy Fieri even stopped in for some Portuguese-style bacalhau à gomes de sàin (codfish with potatoes, onion, and hard-boiled eggs) on an episode of Diners, Drive-Ins and Dives.
But The Grubstake still stays true to its diner traditions, with made-to-order burgers, breakfasts, and hearty entrees served from 5 p.m. until the wee hours of 4 a.m. every day.
Try This: Caldo Verde Soup
Since 1995, The Grubstake has complemented American breakfasts and burgers with its “Portuguese Corner” menu, available daily. Some of the continental Portuguese dishes include garlic prawns, boiled codfish with potatoes and vegetables, and pork chops seasoned with white wine, garlic, and spices. But the star of the show is the caldo verde, a hearty soup made with kale, potatoes, and linguiça—a salty Portuguese pork sausage seasoned with garlic and paprika. 7x7 named caldo verde soup to its list of 100 Things to Try Before You Die, though they specified that it should be a “3 a.m. bowl.” This savory, authentic dish—served up in a rustic terra cotta bowl—satisfies appetites whatever the hour.