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This urban wine inspired restaurant is located in the heart of San Antonio just 5 miles north of the River walk, and minutes south of the airport. Highway 29 that runs through Napa Valley inspired the restaurant’s name. The oversized patio with water fountain creates the perfect atmosphere to enjoy wine and appetizers or a four-course dinner. The bar and lounge area offers a trendy, stylish, urban setting for serious wine drinkers to sit back and enjoy a “Road Trip”. All road trips arrive with “wine itineraries” (tasting notes) for the “traveler” to refer to as they are sipping each glass. We specialize in wine country cuisine; Executive Chef Stefan Bowers has created an eclectic menu & makes seasonal changes to showcase fresh fruits, vegetables, and meats.;
Beautiful garden setting with peacocks and Asain phesants roaming the grounds. Diverse menu apealing to all tastes with an array of desserts and specialty drinks.
Open since 1953 the Barn Door Steakhouse & Meat Market also serves chicken, seafood, quail and many other specialties.We are known for our homemade pies, rolls and our "famous garlic dressing." The Barn Door has 5 banquet rooms and a meat market for purchasing steaks to cook at home. We have a full bar and patio area to relax in.
Located on the waterfront of Lake LBJ in Sunrise Beach, mostly outside dining on 2 levels of the deck. Also featuring an intimate inside waterfront dining room.;At Lunch renowned for it's top-quality Burgers, Brisket and Bratwurst, changing at Dinner to a Steak & Seafood House featuring only USDA Prime Beef items as well as Fish and Lobster.;Dinner is served as a set 4-course menu with appetizer, salad, choice of 1 of 11 main courses as well as dessert.;We do not "turn a table" - your table is yours alone for the entire evening.;Dinners are reservations only.;Docking space for guests arriving by boat is available free of charge.
Maybe this Brazilian steakhouse sounds a little gimmicky, but the perfectly seared meat served on swords by waiters in gauchos needs no apology. Nor does the salad bar, which puts its American counterparts to shame. Go very hungry. -- Bonnie Walker (06/09)
Steak restaurant in San Antonio, TX.
Bet on the beef and don't sweat the sides; Fleming's high marks are accrued by its steaks and martinis. If you're set on accompaniment, try the Fleming's Potatoes. The au gratin dish with cream, cheddar cheese, and jalapeno is rich and pillowy.
Experience historic Gruene's original river restaurant and bar set in an authentic century-old cotton gin overlooking the scenic Guadalupe River. Proudly serving juicy steaks and burgers, tender chicken and fish, refreshing salads, and scrumptious desserts since 1977.
Everything from scratch. A nice healthy blend of raw food, vegetarian and meat dishes, pizzas, soups, salads, teas and espresso. Enjoy indoor/outdoor dining in a very artistic environment.
The entrees are healthier and less Tex than Mex by SA standards, but the chips and salsa outshine the main menu. Don't skip dessert, though, even if the only veggie you ate was salsa. Vegetarian entree options available. -- Clint Hale (11/08)
San Antonio has spent lavishly on Houston Street for the very purpose of equalizing the traffic. We have widened sidewalks in anticipation of the madding crowds. There are lighted palm trees and the vaunted connection at Presa Street between Houston and the River - a stairway and associated water feature calculated to "suck" people up off the River Walk. Unfortunately, the water feature is as often featuring mud as not, and the Presa-connection public art, a series of neon-illuminated, etched glass "manhole covers" set into the sidewalk as way-finding runway lights, hasn't functioned fully since its installation. (It's useless during the day even when working properly.) Should you, despite all odds, actually make it to Houston Street - past the handsome, and brave, glass gallery and the Buckhorn's enthusiastic, bless 'em, barkers - your first big urban experience is a view of a parking lot. A real crowd-pleaser every time.;This is all a shame, for Houston Street doesn't need to be our very own Boulevard of Broken Dreams. There is already a lot to offer: Between the brash Buckhorn and the posh, new Valencia hotel alone there are several cultural and commercial attractions - the Children's Museum and the Majestic and Empire Theatres among them - worth the attention of locals and visitors alike. And there are classy bars and upscale restaurants, pioneers on an underpopulated frontier. In addition to strategic and inventive marketing, the street needs the bars and the restaurants. Among the first to stake a claim was the Houston Street Bistro, and their most recent reward for vision and perseverance has been the canceling of the final portion of the symphony's season in the adjacent Majestic. So much for the prix-fixe, pre-theater menu - at least on symphony nights. - Ron Bechtol
Highly popular and therefore crowded American restaurant with a sort of generic interior but not a bad spot.
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