Visit EdgeWild Restaurant and Winery for some true American comfort food smack dab in the middle of Chesterfield's Chesterfield.
The cooks at EdgeWild Restaurant and Winery know how to get creative with gluten-free ingredients.
Complement your meal with a beer or wine from this restaurant's delightful drink menu.
Sit outside when the weather is fine — EdgeWild Restaurant and Winery has a lovely patio to enjoy a warm day.
You can tote your laptop here to take advantage of the free wifi.
Head to EdgeWild Restaurant and Winery in comfort, where attire is business casual.
Or, take your grub to go.
Free parking is available in the adjacent lot.
EdgeWild Restaurant and Winery makes bikers feel at ease with the multiple storage racks outside.
Meals at EdgeWild Restaurant and Winery are incredibly tasty and reasonably priced around $30.
If you're short on cash, take care of business with one of many major credit cards.
When you're looking for a bite of some great American dishes, you definitely won't need to look any further than EdgeWild Restaurant and Winery.
So what are you waiting for? Come see what the highly-rated American food at EdgeWild Restaurant and Winery is all about.
So switch up your normal lunch routine and stop by EdgeWild Restaurant and Winery for a trendy American dish.
The old mulberry tree at the top of Noboleis Vineyards—the same creature that graces the estate's wine labels—symbolizes the endurance of Robert and Lou Ann Nolan in pursuing their dream to own a vineyard. After purchasing a 74-acre expanse of Augusta farmland in 2005, the Nolans planted their first grapes: chambourcin, traminette, norton, and vignoles. Initial growth indicated high yields, but a late frost in 2007 claimed most of the chambourcin crop. Adversity struck again in 2011, when a tornado tore through part of the vineyards and lifted sections of roof off of the winery.
But between these setbacks, the Nolans built a steady string of accomplishments. Their first vintages claimed multiple awards at the 2010 Missouri Governor's Cup, and what had started as plain farmland grew into an estate encompassing an onsite winery, tasting room, cafe, and wine shop. The Nolans now lead tours and host tastings so that visitors can get an up-close look at how Noboleis's wines—such as the barrel-fermented vidal blanc—are produced without tickling the grapes. The indoor and outdoor grounds also regularly host events that range from weddings to live music performances.
Fill up on fare from Grafton Winery and Brewhaus and get a taste of the Grafton neighborhood.
Beer, wine, and more are also available from this restaurant's extensive drink list.
Dine out in the open during Grafton Winery and Brewhaus' summer season when patio tables are available for use.
Casual clothing is the name of the game at Grafton Winery and Brewhaus, where suits and ties won't be spotted for miles.
Can't stay at this restaurant long? Pick up and go home.
Find a space on the street or park in the lot not far from the restaurant.
Grafton Winery and Brewhaus' diners can store their bikes safely at the rack around the corner.
Prices at Grafton Winery and Brewhaus are moderate — most diners plunk down about $30 per meal.
Take a table at Two Rivers Winery in Grafton and look forward to your next meal.
Two Rivers Winery is a suitable restaurant for both large and small groups.
Two Rivers Winery welcomes laid-back diners, so there's no pressure to throw on heels or a tie.
Parking is easy at Two Rivers Winery, especially those looking to park on the street or in a lot close by.
Think beyond just the traditional bratwurst to a whole world of delicious German cuisine at Hermann's Stone Hill Winery.
Stone Hill Winery serves food that not only tastes great, but is low in fat and gluten-free.
Spruce up your look...but not too much! Stone Hill Winery's style is business casual, so formal wear should be left on the hanger.
Take the comfort of your own home and add great grub from Stone Hill Winery to create the perfect night.
At Stone Hill Winery, you can find ample parking that is readily available any time of day.
Cyclists will also appreciate the plentiful space to lock up their bikes outside the restaurant.
Taste the greatness Stone Hill Winery is serving up with meals around $30.
Can't get enough pretzel and sausage? Remember Stone Hill Winery next time you're reeling for some German recipes.
The modern flourishes on Copia's menu are globally-inspired but grounded by an American culinary tradition. Brought to you by chef Zach Fiorimondo and property director Derrick Collquett, dishes such as chilies and champagne-goat-cheese cream take off from Midwestern classics, such as slow-roasted rotisserie chicken, house-smoked trout, and pork-rib chops.
Aided by a wine market whose bottles pour into the dining room at retail price, the downtown eatery aims to shuttle city dwellers directly into wine country with 18,000 square feet of exposed brick walls, wood-beam ceilings, and white tablecloths. Elsewhere within the rambling complex, natural light pours into an atrium garden, a glass waterfall neatly partitions off the bar to prevent diners from impulsively ordering every dish and drink they see, and stainless-steel vats age several of Copia's own wines. Much missed after a fire shuttered its initial incarnation, Copia was roundly welcomed back onto the St. Louis scene in 2010: among other praise, St. Louis Magazine called its calamari "as crispy-crunchy delectable as any seafood you’ll find in a New England clam shack" and its smoked ribs "the best upscale version of barbecue in the area."