Build your own burger at Lucky Strike Lanes and Lounge, one of the best burger places in town.
This burger joint also provides alcohol, so diners don't have to worry about bringing their own bottle.
Happy hour at Lucky Strike Lanes and Lounge is filled with deals and steals.
Be prepared to raise your voice, though — the burger joint can get noisy.
Weeknights are popular for dining and crowds often form at the burger joint.
Both street parking and lot parking are available near Lucky Strike Lanes and Lounge.
If cycling is more your speed, you'll find plenty of space to stash your bike outside the burger joint.
Want top-notch taste for less than top-dollar prices? Lucky Strike Lanes and Lounge s mid-range cuisine is sure to satisfy on both fronts, where pennies stretch into perfectly seasoned platters.
Breakfast, lunch, and dinner are all available at Lucky Strike Lanes and Lounge — swing by for your favorite meal.
You're going to love the delicious variety of burgers at Lucky Strike Lanes and Lounge. Try one today!
When you have a hankering for a burger, swing by the trendy Lucky Strike Lanes and Lounge and enjoy a signature burger.
Bowling isn’t just a hobby at 300 New York—it’s a vibrant social experience worthy of luxurious flourishes. That’s why cushioned lounge seats flank each of the 32 mood-lit lanes in the main concourse area. Each of these lanes faces a large screen that flashes music videos and tutorials on how to remove stuck fingers from bowling balls. Up in The Loft, bowlers can lounge and take in views of the concourse while sipping cocktails from the full-service bar. A dedicated wait staff connects them to offerings from the onsite bar and restaurant—an eatery known for serving dishes from executive chef Chad Bowser’s menu. Some of Chad’s creations include two-bite chicken or beef sliders and hand-battered fried calamari that can be paired with anything from beer to specialty martinis.
"You're up." At more than 200 AMF Bowling locations across the U.S., that message is passed between friends as they pick up a ball, step up to the line, and prepare to have a great time. Now synonymous with bowling, AMF was founded in 1901 as American Machine and Foundry. It wasn't until 1946, however, that the company made a splash in bowling, introducing the automated pin spotter to the public.
Today, AMF's nationwide network of bowling centers is a source of year-round entertainment for people of all ages. AMF centers offer a modern approach to traditional bowling—with pro-quality lanes, innovative scoring systems, all-star menus, and the ability to share laneside experiences on social media. When cravings strike, the game still goes on thanks to AMF’s laneside food and beverage service.
Despite its humble appearance, Houston’s Emerald Bowl hasn’t lost its long-held charm. The nondescript building out in Alief sports a giant bowling pin out front, along with a large sign stamped with the word “BOWL,” lest there be any confusion about the space’s intended use. Some 40 lanes are held inside, along with shoe rentals and plenty of bowling balls for use by kids and adults alike. The big kids can join one of the annual leagues, while little ones show up for birthday parties or just to roll through a few frames. Bumper bowling is available, as are lessons from a Professional Bowling Association Hall of Famer, for anyone looking to really compete.
Del-Mar Lanes is set up for bowlers of all abilities: If you want to take your game to the next level, you can sign up for their league-bowling competitions, which meet five nights a week. Alternatively, players can also choose to plug the gutters with optional bumpers, which help level the playing field for younger players or those who prefer to bowl with footballs. As guests chase strikes and spares, Del-Mar Lanes’ snack bar keeps appetites at bay with fried mushrooms and hot dogs, which can be washed down with soft drinks or beer.
It may have a new name—Bowl On Bellaire—but the alley formerly known as Palace Lanes is still as much of a cornerstone in the community as it was when in opened in 1969. And with its 44 lanes, it's also still one of the largest bowling alleys in the Houston area.
Guests can throw strikes as early as 8 a.m. every day and as late as 2 a.m. on Fridays and Saturdays, pausing every so often to fuel up with snacks from The Cafe. Morning bowlers might opt for breakfast tacos, whereas evening bowlers might split a pizza and wash it down with a round of beers.