Cafe Duzni is located along the beautiful busy town of Walnut Creek, California. We serve fresh homemade fare that is both, health conscious and delicious. Our hearty sandwiches are made with only the choicest meats and fresh vegetables. All of our breads are freshly baked.
As the name coyly suggests, East Coast Pizza provides broad, foldable slices of New York–style pizza in a simple, down-home setting. All food is made fresh to order in-house, either baked in ovens or fired up on the grill. Custom-tailor your own pizza, or order one of the prix-fixe menu options such as the contra costa ($10.75–$23.50), decked out in whole-milk mozzarella and tomato sauce with sausage, pesto, and artichoke hearts. The margherita ($10.75–$23.50) is topped with fresh mozzarella, fresh basil, and tomatoes (pizza sauce optional). If you're craving something more three-dimensional, try the classic chicken-parmigiana sub ($9.95), or a grilled California cheeseburger ($8.95) layered with bacon, fresh avocado, and pepper-jack cheese. The bar portion of the bar and grill offers a selection of beers on tap; pick up a domestic pitcher for $12 and split it among friends or Morlocks while enjoying a sporting game on the overhead televisions.
Buttercup Grill & Bar serves up an extensive and eclectic menu of hearty American fare for breakfast, lunch, dinner, and breakfast for lunch or dinner. Start a day of paragliding right with a hearty order of chicken fried steak and eggs ($8.99), or opt for a fresh-fruit-topped Belgian waffle ($6.99). The mid- and late-day menu offers any and everything to satisfy palates of all preferences, including starters such as a cup of soup ($2.99) or lunch-sized salad ($4.95+), or sandwiches like the slow-roasted prime-rib French dip ($7.99). Burgers ($7.59+), pastas ($8.99+), grilled favorites (such as chicken and shrimp jambalaya, $12.99), and other meaty treats ($9.99+) round out the tasty menu. The selection of beer, wine, and frozen non-alcoholic drinks make excellent candidates to chauffer the tasty bites down the body's food chute, and eventually into the gastronomic ball pit at the bottom.
The capable chefs at the family-owned Mi Casa Mexicana guide culinary tourists southward with a menu of authentic house-made Mexican dishes in a vibrant, casual dining room. An order of chips and freshly diced salsa ($2.75) coaxes out appetites and urges them to invite an additional side of guacamole ($2.50) to the table by ordering it a drink and tossing out an alluring line. Diners saunter onto more serious satiation with house specials such as the pollo en mole ($14.95), in which rich, spicy mexican mole smothers plump poultry pieces. Chefs harbor shredded pork and beef in a fortress of toasted bread in the tortas ($6.25) and fry up scoops of ice cream ($4.75), which continues to baffle chemists around the globe.
Fuchsia and blue lights cast cream curtains and plush white couches in the last shades of sunset. DJs reinforce the feeling that a thrilling night is just falling by spinning pulsating electronica. The murmur of conversation drifts from the lounge-like dining area to a sushi bar, where chefs twist together maki with white tuna, snow crab, tobiko, and smoked sea salt. Towering stalks of bamboo sway overhead, as though one has traveled to the east or at least sleepwalked into a panda enclosure.
Although Hamachi Restaurant Lounge’s culinary team masterfully crafts common sushi such as Alaska rolls and California hand rolls, they don’t limit themselves to tradition. The chefs orchestrate more than 10 original rolls, harmonizing lobster and seaweed salad in the Harajuku and arranging scallop and spicy mayo into the Romeo and Juliet. In addition to rolling delicacies, they compose artful plates of deep-fried prawns with tempura sauce, and beef and chicken lightly coated in a special teriyaki sauce. After meals, diners can groove to tunes spun by live DJs each Thursday through Saturday night or bid for the right to hear “We Built This City” for an 11th straight time during dueling pianos every Friday and Saturday evening.