Find the best of Brazil at Brazil by The Hill.
No need to miss out on Brazil by The Hill just because you are avoiding fat or gluten. The restaurant has plenty of options that can accommodate your dietary needs.
Find the perfect vintage to complement your meal — Brazil by The Hill offers a fine selection of wines, beers, and beyond.
Have a few picky young eaters in the family? Not a problem at Brazil by The Hill, where the food and ambience are perfect for family dining.
For comfortable outdoor service, Brazil by The Hill sets up a seasonal patio.
For those in a hurry, the restaurant lets you take your meal or snack to go.
Those driving to Brazil by The Hill can choose to find street parking or leave their vehicle in the nearby lot.
Brazil by The Hill offers a nice selection of mid-range cuisine, so you can expect a meal there to cost about $30 or less per person.
What could be better than meat cooked on a spit over a roaring mesquite charcoal flame? Absolutely nothing! If you’re a meat lover, one visit to the only authentic churrascaria in San Diego, and Rei do Gado Brazilian Steakhouse will become your new home away from home. If you’re looking for something else to tempt your taste buds, Rei do Gado offers a wide variety of typical Brazilian dishes as well as an extensive seafood bar, fresh-baked bread, delicious desserts. Most of us will never experience life outside the United States but by visiting Rei do Gado Brazilian Steakhouse, we can get a taste of the country that is famous for the Amazon river and Carnival.
Placing an order at Rei Do Gado Brazilian Steak House is as simple as pointing your finger. Servers circulate throughout the dining room with skewers of slow-cooked filet mignon, top sirloin, ribs, chicken, lamb, and ham, slicing off servings at patrons’ request. Nearby, the buffet holds sides and hot entrees.
It's not every day that offering to grill at a friend's birthday party leads to a wildly successful business. But in the case of husband and wife team Ana Simon and Rafael Pedroso, it did. What began as just catering eventually transformed into a restaurant, when Ana and Rafael's friends insisted the slow-cooked cuisine was too good to keep under wraps. At Sabor de Vida, the two showcase their love of Brazilian-style barbecue, known as churrasco. Meals begin with the Brazilian-style tapas, or 'petiscos,' such as crispy yuca or polenta. On weekends, the kitchen prepares feijoada, a traditional Brazilian dish of black beans, barbecue beef, and sausage that's smoked like a little league team playing the Yankees.
Agora Churrascaria: A User's Guide
Brazilian Steak House | Award-Winning Churrasco | Hot-Food Buffet | Caipirinha Cocktails | Fixed-Price Menu
Entree: bacon-wrapped fillet
Side: feijoada, a black-bean stew
Dessert: passion-fruit mousse
Cocktail: strawberry-basil caipirinha
How it Works: During this all-you-can-eat fine-dining experience, customers are first seated at tables bedecked with white linens. Then, a server parades out a selection of 16 churrascaria meats, carving off a portion of skewered beef, lamb, pork, or chicken. A two-sided, colored coaster—green for "keep it coming," red for "I'm stuffed"—lets the staff know if you'd like seconds or thirds. Diners can also help themselves to the buffet of salad fixings and side dishes.
Inside Tip: Vegetarians can skip out on the meat and pay a reduced price for the salad and sides buffets. The extensive salad bar is filled with traditional choices as well as tabbouleh and pickled shiitake, and the hot side dishes include a "mashed potato so smooth it could pass for crème fraîche," according to OC Weekly.
Churrascaria: Brazilian-style barbecuing where the meat is skewered and cooked over an open flame or on a grill; the meat itself is called churrasco
Rodízio: an all-you-can-eat style of service common in Brazilian restaurants
Caipirinha: a Brazilian cocktail made with the sugarcane-based spirit cachaça and lime juice
If You Can’t Make It, Try This: Amazon Churrascaria BBQ Buffet (1445 S. Lemon Street, Fullerton), more casual—but no less authentic—spot for Brazilian cuisine according to the Los Angeles Times.
Gol Brazilian Restaurant's cooks prepare top sirloin, bacon-wrapped pork, chicken hearts, and other meats in the traditional gaucho style—by skewering them onto metal rods and slow-roasting them over charcoal. Besides the succulent churrasco selections, a buffet of fresh, flavorful salads and hot dishes such as spaghetti carbonara and croquettes round out the menu. Patrons can sip fresh fruit juices, beer, or wine and finish meals with creamy flan and other desserts while observing the footwork of Brazilian soccer teams on the flat-screen TV.