A relaxed establishment serving filling Mexican fare, Cancun Mexican Restaurant and Cantina's tacos, burritos, tamales and more will certainly appease your appetite.
Drinks are also on the menu here, so patrons can start the night off right.
Load up the mini-van and bring the kids to this restaurant — they'll love the menu and scene here as much as mom and dad.
Not to be overlooked is Cancun Mexican Restaurant and Cantina's no-charge wifi.
Be sure to check out Cancun Mexican Restaurant and Cantina's outdoor seating when the climate is right.
The food's ready when you are. Come on in or carry out.
Score a close parking spot at Cancun Mexican Restaurant and Cantina.
Cancun Mexican Restaurant and Cantina offers safe bike parking outside.
For great Mexican food in a casual setting, look no further than Cancun Mexican Restaurant and Cantina.
So gather up your friends and family and head to Cancun Mexican Restaurant and Cantina for a tasty and flavorful Mexican meal.
Craig and Laura Decker seem to have a difficult time making up their minds. They also seem to have a knack for turning this indecisiveness into an advantage at every turn. When it came to opening their new business, for example, they briefly wondered whether it should feature a wine shop, a wine bar, or a gourmet bistro. Their solution? All three.
This spirit of inclusivity pervades The Wine Guy Bistro, where the Deckers pair seasonal wine varietals with globally inspired cuisine. Rather than choose between European elegance and New-American pizzazz, they settled on a compromise they describe as “Old World chic.” This label suits a menu that features small plates of housemade meatballs and bruschetta alongside assorted cheeses from around the world. The focus on small plates is in keeping with the Deckers’ have-it-all mentality and gives diners the option to sample several dishes without having to barter with adjacent tables.
Back in the 1950s, the founder of Angilo’s Pizza, Al Jones, used the skills he cultivated while working in a bakery to create his very own recipe for pizza crust and hoagie buns. Today, whether in Ohio, Kentucky, or Indiana, each and every family owned and operated
Angilo’s location carries on Al's legacy by using those very same recipes with reasonable prices. The chefs sustaining that tradition hand toss the dough for their large- and medium-sized pizzas before layering them with a bevy of fresh cheese and toppings and Al’s homemade secret sauce—for which CIA agents don't even have clearance. They use fresh-baked hoagie rolls to stuff turkey, ham, beef, and cheese on their special double-decker sandwiches, of which there are 15. Because each Angilo’s Pizza location is individually owned, proprietors might also add in a few of their own specialties to the menu, such as Cincinnati-style chili or buffalo-chicken sandwiches.
Frisch's Big Boy Restaurant serves American-style cuisine in the middle of Cincinnati's Norwood district.
Feeling a little shy? Carryout is available.
Driving is all about convenience, and we get that. With spaces available, we'll help speed up your night.
Travel by bike to Frisch's Big Boy Restaurant and store your bike at a nearby rack.
We'll spare you the marketing. Our food is delicious, and we don't break the bank. It's that simple.
Stop what you're doing and pay a visit to Frisch's Big Boy Restaurant's restaurant today.
You deserve an excellent meal, so head on over to Frisch's Big Boy Restaurant and enjoy some of the highly-rated American fare.
For a mouthwatering meal you're sure to love, Jimmy John's in Norwood is the place to be.
Summer meals will taste even better when you enjoy them on Jimmy John's' gorgeous patio.
Jimmy John's' diners can make use of the cheap wifi.
Love the food at this restaurant but don't have the time to stay? You can pick up your food to eat when you're ready, or have them deliver straight to your home.
Heading to Jimmy John's for a tasty meal? Drive on over and park in a matter of seconds.
At Jimmy John's, bikers can lock their bikes safely outside.
Stop by J & W Sandwich Shoppe in Norwood for flavorful fare and refreshments.
Whether you have a large or small vehicle, parking is easy near J & W Sandwich Shoppe.
There's no need to spend a fortune on a delicious meal at J & W Sandwich Shoppe — most prices are under $15.
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.