Moroccan Restaurants in Oakland


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  • Abigail Cafe and Deli
    An intimate dining experience, Abigail Cafe and Deli serves Italian-style cuisine. Abigail Cafe and Deli is a local eatery that serves up both gluten-free and low-fat dishes. Grab the kids when you head to Abigail Cafe and Deli — its family-oriented menu and ambience all perfect for the whole clan. Sit outside at Abigail Cafe and Deli and soak up the sun on those nice summer days. Bring your laptop here and tap into the complimentary wifi. Whether you have a group of five or a group of 20, Abigail Cafe and Deli can seat both large and small groups. Dog-owners can bring their pups with them to this canine-friendly establishment. Can't get enough of Abigail Cafe and Deli's tasty dishes? They also offer a catering service for parties and events. If you're strapped for time, take out food from Abigail Cafe and Deli. Abigail Cafe and Deli provides ample space for bikers to store their bikes. The average check at Abigail Cafe and Deli will stay below $30 per person, so it's a relatively affordable option.
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    1132 Ballena Blvd
    Alameda, CA US
  • Aicha
    You'll swear you stepped off the streets of San Francisco and into Marrakech at Aicha in Civic Center. No need to miss out on Aicha just because you are avoiding fat or gluten. The restaurant has plenty of options that can accommodate your dietary needs. The perfect place to take the kids, dining out at Aicha won't cost you a sitter. Get your whole crew together at Aicha, offering lots of special space for larger parties. Whether it's just you and a date or you're bringing the whole gang, it's best to call ahead and make a reservation. Dress is typically casual at Aicha, so leave the fancy duds behind for the evening. If time is of the essence, Aicha's take-out option may be a better fit. Through their catering service, Aicha can also set out a delicious spread for your next party. Those driving to Aicha can choose to find street parking or leave their vehicle in the nearby lot. Thrifty eaters will also love Aicha's prices, which are generally below $15.
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    1303 Polk Street
    San Francisco, CA US
  • Radio Africa & Kitchen
    Growing up in a small town in Ethiopia, Eskender Aseged lived in the only household in the neighborhood with a radio. The pop songs and soccer matches that fizzled through those speakers brought families together to laugh and listen. After moving to San Francisco, where every car on the road blares its radio, Aseged turned toward cooking in order to bring that sense of community and wonderment to his new neighborhood. Radio Africa & Kitchen grew from a home-based, popup eatery into a full-blown restaurant, where Aseged is free to experiment with Ethiopian and Mediterranean flavors. He makes use of the freshest ingredients he can get his hands on, coming up with a brand-new menu and costumed mascot on a weekly basis. His bold cooking and rousing personal story have captured the attention of publications such as the San Francisco Chronicle Magazine and the New York Times.
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    4800 3rd St.
    San Francisco, CA US
  • Cafe Zitouna
    Cafe Zitouna: A User’s Guide Heavenly B’Stilla Pie | Housemade Merguez | Tunisian Breakfast | Post-Mosque Crowd | Sample Menu Soup: harira lentil Sandwich: Super Falafel For the table: chicken b’stilla pie, a melange of chicken, egg, and herbs in cinnamon-sugar-dusted dough Dessert: harissa cake To drink: mint tea Trophy Case Named Best Halal Restaurant in San Francisco, 2012, SF Weekly Made SFoodie’s 50 Favorite Dishes in 2012 for the kufta tagine, a “meatball stew as vivid and soothing as the sunlight that floods the cafe most days” While You’re Waiting: Play “find the French influence” on the menu, a product of France’s historical presence in the area—it pops up especially in baguette sandwiches and crepes. Inside Tip: They may not seem particularly North African, but go ahead and order fries with your sandwich. They’re hot and crisp, and, best of all, you can splash them with hot sauce at the table. Vocab Lesson Harira: a traditional lentil soup of the Maghreb region of North Africa, typically served after sundown during Ramadan to break the day’s fast. Merguez: a spicy sausage originating in North Africa. The meat—usually lamb or beef—is seasoned with chilies or harissa to impart it with a bright red hue. Tagine: a covered clay pot that lends its name to a slow-cooked Moroccan stew, often including meat and vegetables along with dates, dried fruits, nuts, and olives. While You’re in the Neighborhood Before: Stop and be mesmerized by the exotic beta fish at Ocean Aquarium (120 Cedar Street). After: Grab a beer from a 375-strong selection at Amsterdam Café (937 Geary Street).
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    1201 Sutter St
    San Francisco, CA US
  • Aziza
    Five Things to Know About Aziza Helmed by Moroccan-born chef Mourad Lahlou, Aziza serves up hyperlocal, innovative Moroccan fusion cuisine from its romantic dining room in Outer Richmond. Read on for more about this Michelin-starred spot. The food is Moroccan-Californian fusion, with a heavy helping of originality. Aside from a few Moroccan mainstays like the duck confit basteeya—a mix of duck, almonds, and raisins in phyllo dough—you may not recognize the dishes you order by sight. Some are deconstructed into their individual parts, and some are made in nontraditional ways, but each one arrives looking like a work of art. It all starts at the local farmers’ market. Chef Mourad Lahlou makes his way to the market three times a week to pick his edible muses. It’s a habit he picked up from spending time with his grandfather in Morocco as a kid. Chef Lahlou has only ever cooked in his own kitchen. For an award-winning chef who is constantly innovating his menu, he’s also entirely self-taught. His mother and grandfather paved the path for him in Morocco, but California and its rich produce options have inspired the rest of the way. How winning is the food? Let us count the ways. Chef Lahlou beat Iron Chef Cat Cora on the Food Network show that gave her that title. But it’s hard to mess with a Michelin star, one that diners agree the restaurant has certainly earned. The cocktails are just as serious as the plates. Many of the herbs, fruits, and vegetables used in the craft cocktails also come straight from the farmers’ market. Depending on what’s in season, you might sip a sugar snap pea cocktail made with apple brandy or enjoy a bourbon- and absinthe-based concoction mixed up with fresh grapefruit juice.
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    5800 Geary Blvd
    San Francisco, CA US
  • Marrakech Moroccan Restaurant
    Five Things to Know About Marrakech Moroccan Restaurant Marrakech Moroccan Restaurant opened its doors more than 30 years ago, and there’s hardly been a dull moment since, thanks to its combination of savory Middle Eastern cuisine and lively entertainment. Here are a few things to know about this Bay-area favorite. It’s one of the first Moroccan restaurants in California. The cuisine is traditional. Spices such as saffron, cinnamon, and paprika accent dishes like braised chicken tagine and lamb with roasted eggplant. Meals are all-inclusive. Diners enjoy five-course spreads that include salads, soup, a choice of entree, dessert, and mint tea, all served with home-baked bread that doubles as a tasty utensil. (Items are also available à la carte.) It’s a feast for the eyes, too. The dining room is draped with colorful tapestries, and guests recline on plush pillows and low couches. Expect tableside entertainment. Belly dancers perform nightly, and comedian and magician Peter Morrison headlines evenings in the adjoining Marrakech Magic Theater.
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    419 Ofarrell St
    San Francisco, CA US

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