If you miss Mom's cooking, this is the place to get your fix. Big Al's has all the comforting favorites, like thick, steaming soups, housemade mashed potatoes with gravy, open-faced roast beef sandwiches and chocolate cake for dessert. Breakfast is served until the diner's late-afternoon closing time.
Commuters who missed the upscale breakfast-and-lunch options at Juniper Grille can take comfort in Carnegie Kitchen, which seems to have picked up where that diner left off. Chef-owner Jeff Uniatowski, formerly of Mise and House of Blue, crafts a value-driven menu with broad appeal. Contemporary versions of diner classics like steak and eggs, corned beef hash and bagels and lox give way to chopped salads, mile-high Reubens, and grilled-salmon sandwiches.
A little cramped, occasionally noisy, and quite possibly the city's smallest restaurant, this tiny French bistro still manages to turn out superlative crepes, earthy pâtés, and one of the best Croque Monsieur sandwiches this side of the Seine.
Carnivores and vegetarians alike fare well at this casual neighborhood eatery. The long, virtuous-sounding menu features smoothies, juices, soups, salads, rice bowls, and stuffed and toasted pita sandwiches, all made to order and bursting with fresh flavors.
Bright, airy, and contemporary, this good-looking, locally owned juice bar and sandwich shop is a popular stop for Crocker Park devotees seeking light, wholesome fare. The long menu offers dozens of smoothies and freshly squeezed juices (with or without nutritional additives); salads, soups, stuffed pita sandwiches, and rice bowls round out the good-tasting possibilities.
Giant omelets, lighter-than-air Dutch baby pancakes, smoky thick-sliced bacon . . . What more could it take to get you outta bed and into a seat at this friendly, good-looking breakfast spot in Woodmere?
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