Swing by City Barbeque for your next meal in Highland Heights.
Wireless Internet access is just a click away at City Barbeque.
The patio tables outside of City Barbeque are the perfect spot for a summer meal.
You'll want to save quiet conversations for another spot, though — the restaurant can get noisy.
Throw on your favorite T-shirt and head out the door — dining at City Barbeque is all about comfort.
Looking for something delicious to serve at your next party? City Barbeque also offers catering.
You've heard correctly. This restaurant offers both delivery or carryout.
At City Barbeque, you can safely park just around the corner.
At City Barbeque, bikers can lock their bikes safely outside.
City Barbeque is serving up five-star food at a reasonable price.
Thai curry simmered with shrimp, eggplant, and bamboo shoots. Papaya salad spiked with spices, green beans, and cherry tomatoes. A Bahamas roll with seared scallops, asparagus, and avocado. These are just a handful of the many offerings at Nittha Siam Kitchen. Here, diners don't have to choose between Thai and Japanese specialties—they can dig into both, selecting dishes such as stir-fried noodles topped with peanuts or fresh maki starring yellowfin tuna, eel, or mackerel.
Looking for a quick bite to eat? Head on over to Paradise Cafe in Highland Heights.
Don't waste time on public transportation! Bring your own wheels to the restaurant and easily park nearby.
Meals at Paradise Cafe are affordable, with the average tab amounting to about $30 per person.
For veggie and meat sandwiches on homemade bread, head to Subway.
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.
For those in a hurry, the restaurant lets you take your meal or snack to go.
Drivers will find parking not far from the restaurant.
Serving breakfast, lunch, and dinner, Subway is a great dining option for any time of day.
So munch and crunch your way through a signature sandwich from Subway and enjoy your lunch hour.
Head to Under The Sun Cafe for a tasty cafe bite.
Groups of all sizes can easily be seated at Under The Sun Cafe.
Drift away from stuffy dress-code conventions and dine in comfort at Under The Sun Cafe.
Impress the guests at your next gathering by calling in Under The Sun Cafe for catering.
Score parking in the lot adjacent to Under The Sun Cafe, a local restaurant.
When you have a craving for tasty American eats, head on over to Under The Sun Cafe and enjoy a great meal in a relaxed cafe setting.
Whit's Inn has the best amenities around. Enjoy Whit's Inn when you stay in New Whiteland.
Beer, wine, and more are also available from Whit's Inn's extensive drink list.
Enjoy the cool summer breezes on Whit's Inn's seasonally available outdoor seating.
Whit's Inn provides easy access to an adjacent lot.
Whit's Inn offers various parking options, including bike parking.
Ready to wake up to the sounds of nature? Book your stay at Whit's Inn in New Whiteland today.
With more than 100 chili parlors in the metro area, the landscape of Cincinnati restaurants is covered in a blanket of shredded cheddar cheese. But Cincinnati’s chili isn’t chili in the strictest sense. In fact, it would probably look unfamiliar to a lot of out-of-state chili experts—many places don’t even use the eponymous spice in their recipes. No, this regional favorite has its own tradition, one that started near the banks of the Ohio River and stretches just as long.Cincinnati Chili is an Immigrant’s TaleThe story goes like this: Greek-immigrant brothers Tom and John Kiradjieff opened up a restaurant on Vine Street in 1922. They planned to serve their native Greek food, but found themselves losing business to other downtown Cincinnati restaurants. So they Americanized one of their Greek stews with chili powder and other spices, added ground beef, and started serving it over noodles. They called their restaurant Empress Chili. The plan was a success, but more importantly, it started the Cincinnati chili craze. (The original Empress Chili has sadly closed its doors, but you can still try the original recipe across the river in Alexandria, Kentucky.)There Are Some Basic RequirementsEach Cincinnati chili restaurant puts its own spin on the dish, and the specifics of their recipes are guarded secrets. But all have some essentials: ground meat (typically beef), stock, and spices. The latter is what truly sets Cincinnati chili apart, and discerning palates can usually detect cinnamon, cumin, and even unsweetened chocolate as components.Pasta is as Easy as Three, Four, FiveThe chili by itself isn’t enough; it’s more of a topping than an entree. Spaghetti (soft, not al dente) is one of its two popular bases. The best restaurants in Cincinnati give their patrons plenty of room for customization, and it’s good to know the lingo before ordering. Three-way means chili and cheese over a heap of noodles. Four-way adds onions, and five-way throws beans into the mix. Those are the tradition, but some places, such as Blue Ash Chili, get creative. The kitchen there, which was featured on Diners, Drive-Ins and Dives, serves a six-way with fried jalapeño caps.The Coney: Not Just an IslandDon’t call it a hot dog. Once it’s covered in a bit of mustard and a layer of Cincinnati chili, the beef or pork link in question takes on the “coney dog” moniker. Just as with spaghetti, chili parlors cap the second of Cincinnati chili’s favorite bases in onions and shredded cheddar.The Giants on the SceneIf you’ve spent the day exploring Cincinnati and now have a craving for coneys and three-ways, here’s some good news: there’s probably a Skyline Chili or Gold Star Chili within walking distance. Both locally founded chains have dozens of locations in Cincinnati and its suburbs, and they serve the regional chili in all of its traditional forms. That being said…Eat Beyond the ChainsA lot of Cincinnati natives have warm, slow-cooked feelings for Skyline and Gold Star, and while these restaurants dominate the world of Cincinnati chili, they by no means tell the whole story. One of the top restaurants in Cincinnati is Camp Washington Chili, which was founded by Greek immigrants in the 1940s and was called one of the nation’s best chili spots by Bon Appétit. Also consider Price Hill Chili, another longtime favorite.