The 13th annual Downtown Dining Weeks is in full swing with local Syracuse restaurants offering three-course meals for $25.
Now through March 1 marks the 13th annual Downtown Dining Weeks, hosted by the Downtown Committee of Syracuse. During these two weeks, restaurants offer three-course meals for $25. These two weeks allow people to try restaurants that may be out of their budget, otherwise. Dining Weeks also boosts business downtown during a quieter time of the year.
Grab a bite to eat at Lemongrass before Downtown Dining Weeks in Syracuse comes to a close.
Only one week remains for Syracuse Dining Weeks, the Downtown Committee's enterprising solution to the mid-winter restaurant lull. Venturing out in the frigid night to eat somewhere that requires a bit more than the dining hall-sanctioned sweatpants and sweatshirt attire may not sound like a top priority, but don't write it off so fast. Until Feb. 29, delectable food at some of Syracuse's top-rated restaurants is available for $25 or less.
Tom Redmore, an elder at Columbian Presbyterian Church in LaFayette, started A Taste of Chocolate six years ago after trying to come up with a new fundraising idea and seeing how much money people spent on Valentine’s Day every year.
Mark your calendar for a Feb. 13 day out with the girls to celebrate Galentine's Day.
Valentine's Day is usually filled with stress and (hopefully) chocolate. We’ve all stressed about wearing the perfect outfit, giving and receiving the cutest gifts and figuring out how to tell that special someone that you actually exist.
Roux is a pop-up dining experience that focuses on sensory and design elements, and was created by two industrial design majors with shared interests.
It started with a mutual love.
The love of design and food helped Rohan Thakore and Ryn Adkins, both fourth year industrial design students, to create Roux.
Roux is a pop-up dining experience that blends food and design, such that it looks past what is on the plate and focuses on the entire sensory experience of eating. Thakore and Adkins have done three events and want to continue to find ways to share their interests. For Thakore, a passion for food is where his path to Roux began.
Chef Zaw Thin Nyein shares dish at local event and helps his family acclimate to Syracuse.
Two months ago, Zaw Thin Nyein relocated to Syracuse from Hawaii; now, he is one of the five home chefs featured in the sixth My Lucky Tummy popup food court.
On Saturday night, people gathered at May Memorial Unitarian Universalist Society, taking a bite of the world. Meanwhile, more than being a food court, My Lucky Tummy provides the attendees a space to “meet people and have some conversations,” said Adam Sudmann, founder of My Lucky Tummy.
Vegan and paleo diets are at opposite extremes, each with separate benefits and challenges.
Syracuse University students are not hard pressed when it comes to finding something to eat. With five dining halls and three food courts on campus, and Marshall Street eateries, grabbing a bite to eat can be as simple as whether or not one is in the mood for Chipotle’s Tex-Mex or Varsity’s pizza.
Refugees who traveled miles from their homeland to settle here celebrate their culture through exotic foods and music at a biannual food court.
The mouthwatering aroma of sourdough flatbread, garbanzo stew and lemon basil that filled the air and the vibrant sounds of live Burundian drumming made the Alibrandi Catholic Center feel like a family kitchen from some place exotic. The atmosphere was part of My Lucky Tummy’s biannual pop-up food court, where people from all over the world gathered to share a meal.