For fast food in West Valley City's West Valley City neighborhood, check out the burger menu at Sonic Drive-In.
Enjoy a low-fat or gluten-free meal at Sonic Drive-In, a local favorite.
Summer meals will taste even better when you enjoy them on Sonic Drive-In's gorgeous patio.
It doesn't get much more laid-back than Sonic Drive-In, so dress for comfort when you come.
That's right! Sonic Drive-In will bring their delicious food to your house for any occasion.
For those in a hurry, the restaurant lets you take your meal or snack to go.
Don't waste time on public transportation! Bring your own wheels to the restaurant and easily park nearby.
Bicyclists will also find lots of space to safely lock up their bikes.
Dine at Sonic Drive-In for inexpensive and moderately priced menu options.
Sonic Drive-In provides morning, afternoon, and evening service, so you can easily find time to dine.
Remember Sonic Drive-In next time you're craving a hearty burger in seconds flat. A quick delicious meal is right around the corner.
If you need a easy dinner solution for the whole family, look no further than Sonic Drive-In.
When Travis Dickey opened the first Dickey's Barbecue Pit in Dallas in 1941, he kept his menu small and simple, only cooking up beef brisket, pit hams, and barbecue beans, which he sold alongside potato chips, beer, bottled milk, and sodas. Dickey smoked all of his meat in-house, a practice that put his eatery on the map and one that his sons, Roland and T.D. Dickey, still rely on today.
The menu has expanded since Travis’s time behind the grill, offering plates and sandwiches that brim with nine kinds of barbecued meats, including spicy cheddar sausages, pork ribs, polish sausage, and Texas-style beef brisket that’s chopped to order. Several types of baked potatoes are piled high with meats and cheeses, which diners can wash down with a gallon of tea or Dickey's signature 32-ounce big yellow cup of soda. Staying true to the same spirit of hospitality, cooks always include a buttery roll; a homestyle side such as jalapeño beans and fried okra; dill pickles; and free ice cream with every meat plate.
For those who appreciate Italian cuisine, Chef Tom's Italian Cafe is in the middle of Salt Lake City's Taylorsville district.
At Chef Tom's Italian Cafe, you can enjoy healthy and flavorful menu items.
No need to dress to the nines here — Chef Tom's Italian Cafe's policy is business casual, so guests can dine in comfort.
For the nights you just want to stay in and cozy up, order in great takeout or delivery from this restaurant.
Can't get enough of Chef Tom's Italian Cafe's tasty dishes? They also offer a catering service for parties and events.
Don't waste time searching for parking, we've done all the work for you. Spaces available here.
Leave your piggy bank at home! With prices under $15, you can eat at Chef Tom's Italian Cafe for next to nothing.
You can stop by at practically any time, since Chef Tom's Italian Cafe serves breakfast, lunch, and dinner.
You don't need to fly to Rome to try all wonderful flavors of Italy. They're all under one roof at Chef Tom's Italian Cafe.
Christened for the Mokihana tree that grows on the island, Moki's name nods to its menu's Hawaiian cultural heritage. Chefs adorn seafood, beef, pork, and chicken with homemade sauces, whipping up the traditional Hawaiian mixed plates that have been lauded by Deseret News. Servers then place the steaming plates, fresh salads, and cold shakes atop tabletops in the festive dining room, where vibrant tropical decor and cheerful island knickknacks speckle the walls. Moki's supplements its casual dining area with a charming gift shop of island-inspired goodies and souvenirs, and the restaurant's drive-thru supplies cars, trucks, and low-flying parasails with freshly made takeout meals. The restaurant also offers extensive catering services for private parties and special events, providing clients with amenities such as whole-roast pigs, fire-breathing shows, and luau-dance performances.
Get your fill of first-class tacos, tamales, enchiladas, and more at Mariscos Ensenada, an excellent Mexican spot revered by fans as one of the best.
You won't need to get a sitter before heading to this restaurant — kids are more than welcome at this family-friendly establishment.
Business casual dress, tasty food, and a classic atmosphere make this a great place for any occasion.
No delivery needed. In and out for carryout.
If you've got the car, then we've got parking for you.
Prices tend towards the moderate side, with the average tab at Mariscos Ensenada running under $30 per person.
For the area's highest rated Mexican cuisine, be sure to check out Mariscos Ensenada.
Come on over to Mariscos Ensenada and enjoy a casual night out and some great Mexican cuisine.
Mariscos Ensenada cooks up Mexican food so great you'll be craving much, much more!
Visit Andinita's Restaurant for some true American comfort food smack dab in the middle of Salt Lake City's Taylorsville.
Outdoor seating is ready for diners on those warm summer days.
The food is prepared and packaged, just waiting for your pickup.
For the tastes of Andinita's Restaurant from the comfort of your next party, the restaurant also offers catering services.
Dine at Andinita's Restaurant and keep your car safely parked in a nearby lot.
Andinita's Restaurant offers various parking options, including bike parking.
A meal at Andinita's Restaurant will typically set you back about $30.
If you can't make it in the morning, try Andinita's Restaurant for lunch or dinner.
Don't put it off any longer, and give Andinita's Restaurant a try.
Utah is not necessarily known for its culinary contributions, but it does have at least one intriguing dish that can also be hard to find, even at Salt Lake City restaurants. Mormon funeral potatoes—or, more simply, funeral potatoes—are many a Utahn’s most comforting comfort food, despite the name. And for that, they deserve a closer look.
“Funeral,” Really?Mormon funeral potatoes got their name for their ubiquitous presence on the buffet table at many post-interment luncheons. In fact, Mormon Share’s guide to planning a funeral meal lists the potatoes second on the menu, after the ham. And even though the potatoes can be found at almost any social gathering, they’ve retained the somewhat morbid moniker.
In fact, the dish is so loved by Utah residents that the 2002 Winter Olympics commemorated funeral potatoes in a souvenir food pin.
So Good You Might DieMormon funeral potatoes are basically a casserole and therefore just as easy to put together.
Start with frozen hash browns or, in a pinch, cubed potatoes.Add the following: cheddar cheese, onions, sour cream, and some kind of “cream of” soup (preferably chicken, mushroom, or celery).Mix well and pour into a casserole dish.Top with pats of butter and corn flakes or crushed potato chips for crunch.Bake until golden.Besides being easy to make, funeral potatoes highlight one trait of traditional Utah cooking, which focuses on a somewhat midcentury American value of feeding many mouths on the cheap: put several processed or canned foods together to make something new—and delicious. Many home cooks put their own spin on the recipe by adding peas, ham, or broccoli.
Where to Get SomeLike gelatin molds and Rice Krispies, Mormon funeral potatoes are a dish usually served at home. However, a handful of restaurants serve an interesting take on the Utah staple, including two Salt Lake restaurants:
Garage on Beck in Salt Lake City fries them in nuggets, having added bacon and, if you want them spicy, fresh habaneros.Sandy, Utah’s Hoof & Vine serves a creamy spoonful of the traditional potatoes with each entree.In Indianapolis, Spoke & Steele crafts a version with pickled scallions and mushroom crème—perhaps a bit fancier than good ol’ Campbell’s.Photo: A dish of funeral potatoes by GreenGlass1972 under public domain