Lindsey McClave Special to Courier Journal
Published 2:06 PM EST Nov 21, 2018
Where are the best places to eat in Louisville? We’re here to help you answer that age-old question.
We looked back at all of the Louisville area spots our restaurant critic, Lindsey McClave, has reviewed so far in 2018 to pull out the “best of the best” in dining options around the city.
With cuisines ranging from Korean or Caribbean to Mediterranean and pizza, here are her reason why these are the highest-rated restaurants so far in 2018.
Atlantic No. 5
605 W Main St., 502-883-3398; Star rating: 3 out of 4 stars.
The food: Breakfast, lunch and sweet treats are the name of the game at this downtown staple, where hungry 9-5ers line up for homemade biscuits, hummus bowls and mid-afternoon sugar fixes.
While a worthy choice for breakfast or lunch, it is Atlantic No. 5’s daily assortment of baked goods that ultimately sets it apart, making this atmospheric cafe the ideal antidote to any sugar craving. To leave Atlantic No. 5 without a sweet of some sort would be a mistake. I was happy to enjoy the scone of the day ($3) during one visit, a cherry chocolate chip variety with a spot on crumbly dough. The frosting drizzled over the crust of sugar crystals was pure icing on the cake.
The atmosphere: The atmosphere at Atlantic No. 5 is fresh and airy, with gleaming deli cases offering a peek at the various sandwiches, frittatas and salads on offer. A large menu board is posted just past the register along a wall of pale pink exposed brick. Side walls are bright white and decorated with light gray hashes, dots and dashes. Boxes mounted above a long, golden wood bench hold an army of mason jars and a chalkboard set below the standard menu denotes the multitude of daily specials.
More on Atlantic No. 5: You won’t regret indulging at downtown Louisville’s Atlantic No. 5
2269 Lexington Road, 502-456-6569; Star rating: 3 out of 4 stars
The food: Options are aplenty at both lunch and dinner at August Moon, and I chose to begin with pan seared dumplings ($8). Presentation mimics aesthetic here and a white rectangular plate was soon set before me, featuring six plump dumplings lined up neatly with a small dish of ginger soy vinaigrette at the head.
The dumplings were executed perfectly, seared well on the outside while remaining delicate and juicy at its ground pork center. The accompanying sauce added just the right dose of punch to the dumpling, standing on its own while not overwhelming each bite.
The atmosphere: For such a tenured restaurant, August Moon has done a good job of keeping up appearances. The aesthetic is clean and simple, the walls a pale taupe, save one white wall to the right of the bar which is accented by an extra large, vibrantly hued abstract painting.
More on August Moon: August Moon serves traditional Chinese food with a modern touch. You’ll feel right at home
800 S. 4th St., (502) 883-3331; Star rating: 4 out of 4 stars
The food: Chef Andrew McCabe strikes the tricky balance of crafting plates that are both intriguing and delicious. One has the sense they are eating the food he most enjoys, such as the crispy pork parm sandwich ($10), a daily brunch offering. The paper thin chop spans the plate with a super crisp breading making for craggly, at times chewy edges. Dollops of gently melted mozzarella and shaved Parmesan decorate the pork’s surface along with a bright red sauce. It is the pickled peppers, however, that set this classic apart, each lending punch and that extra something to each bite.
In the end, it is the pasta that calls me back to bar Vetti. Be it the delicate bucatini ($20) draped in a rich blanket of braised brisket and black garlic, the dill taglierini ($20) loaded with rock shrimp, fermented chilies and boasting a subtle fish essence, or the mind-bogglingly simple yet positively addictive rigatoni cacio e pepe ($18), McCabe has mastered the art of handmade pasta to a degree I’ve yet to experience elsewhere in Louisville.
The atmosphere: Making its home at the edge of Old Louisville on the ground level of the 800 Building, bar Vetti embraces a hip tone. The decor is clean, save select impact pieces, like the hot pink neon fixture spelling out the restaurant’s moniker along a tall, marble wall. The dining space is intimate and, in addition to generous bar seating, can only accommodate a small crowd.
A handful of servers float through the crisply decorated room and it doesn’t take long to notice there is a ‘team effort’ approach to their service structure. This isn’t by accident. bar Vetti is one of the few restaurants embracing a new ‘no-tipping’ business model — the service fees are already wrapped into the price of each dish, in an effort to pay all members of their team a living wage.
Read more: bar Vetti is currently serving up ‘the best food’ in Louisville
Carali’s Rotisserie Chicken
9148 Taylorsville Road, (502) 618-0699; Star rating: 3 out of 4 stars
The food: In my mind it would be a shame to only partake in the white meat portion of Carali’s chicken. While plenty juicy in its own right, it is the meat from the thigh and drumstick where Carali’s charcoal treatment truly shines. Our order of half a chicken with two sides ($9.99) made for a fulfilling dinner — the skin taking on a basted effect from its time rotating over the coals, delightfully sticky in texture and rich — but not too rich — in flavor.
The atmosphere: The menu is posted above the register and the stainless steel rotisserie grill is visible just to the right beyond the kitchen pass. With a cartoon chicken smiling in its logo, there is no question what makes Carali’s tick. The walls are bright red and decorated with signs shaped like chickens with notable menu items scrawled across their surface. The dining space is relatively large and a projection screen broadcasting that evening’s main sporting event covers a side wall. The environment is casual and ideal for families.
Read more about Carali’s: Find ‘chicken nirvana’ at this Peruvian restaurant in Jeffersontown
1318 McHenry St., 502-365-1813; Star rating: 4 out of 4 stars
The food: The menu is a semi-rotating affair of the south’s most familiar — crawfish étouffée and shrimp and grits — along with less traditional offerings like beet loaf and an onion smash burger. Regional artisans and farmers are relied upon for many of the ingredients, including the cornmeal used in what has become one of the restaurant’s signature appetizers, the smoked cornbread ($8).
The cornbread makes for an excellent window into the rest of the menu. No dish is pushed too far outside of its point of origin. That’s not to say a skilled touch isn’t instituted; sometimes the execution of a dish in its original form is the most difficult of all. Take the white bean soup ($5). One can count the ingredients for this dish on less than 10 fingers I am sure but it takes practice to capture that perfect moment when beans and broth seem to sing in harmony. The simple abundance of raw white onions scattered overtop would make the Appalachian side of my family proud.
The atmosphere: Nods to Louisiana adorn the dark teal walls of Couvillion, a mix of voodoo art and old cast iron cookware turned to for decor. This blue-green hue, along with thick, mustard color drapes, allow the leather booths and tufted bar stools to pop, the restaurant well-appointed yet casual all the same.
Read more about Couvillion: Germantown’s Couvillion is our second 4-star restaurant in 2018. See why
Doc Crow’s Southern Smokehouse and Raw Bar
127 W Main St., 502-587-1626; 502-587-1626; Star rating: 3 out of 4 stars
The food: We quickly put in an order of the peel-and-eat shrimp ($12.50/half, $20/whole pound) along with the fried oysters ($12), and opted for a couple of their house cocktails, including the “Revenge, Lady!” ($9), a slightly sweet and appealingly sour bourbon concoction with ginger syrup, cinnamon apricot syrup, peach liqueur and lemon.
The shrimp and oysters arrived before our drinks, the oysters freshly fried and coated in a cornmeal batter that was well-seasoned and light enough to let the plump oysters do the talking. The accompanying “Doc’s remoulade” was an apt pairing, lending a hint of heat to each bite. The shrimp were equally well prepared, tender and slightly sweet, the Old Bay showered overtop always a good touch.
The atmosphere: This surprisingly large Southern-inspired smokehouse restaurant is designed to accommodate the masses that flood downtown Louisville for concerts, conferences and and more that fill its tables nightly. Guests of Doc Crow’s are greeted by sweeping ceilings and worn wood floors. White brick walls are softly lit by large, opaque globe pendant lights. Expansive blackboards outline the extensive bourbon and whiskey offerings and a chalkboard is updated daily with the various oysters on hand, ready to be shucked bar-side.
More on Doc Crow’s: Doc Crow’s sets a worthy bar for successful restaurants in Louisville
Hull & High Water
324 E. Main St., New Albany, Indiana, 812-590-2249; Star rating: 3 out of 4 stars
The food: The menu is a compilation of raw seafood offerings along with plenty of fried fish, sandwiches and tacos. Portions are plentiful as are the flavors at hand — the team at Hull & High Water is not afraid to add an extra shake of their house seasoning here and there for good measure.
If you were to order just one item off the menu at Hull & High Water, I would advise you to splurge, treating yourself to the low country boil with shrimp and crab legs ($30). Presented in a shallow tin pail, a set of warm crab legs crowns the full-to-overflowing collection of corn on the cob, sliced andouille sausage, red potatoes and shrimp. It is clear all has been freshly steamed and they have managed to prevent any item from becoming over or underdone for the sake of another.
The atmosphere: Based on the decor alone, it is clear that Hull & High Water specializes in the fruits of the ocean. They embrace the seaside theme completely, think life preserver rings and fishing nets strung throughout. The cinder block walls are decorated with fish, white outlines of bubbles floating toward the ceiling mimicking the feel of being underwater.
More on Hull & High Water: It may not be seaside but this restaurant’s low country boil is a winner
Lee’s Korean Restaurant
1941 Bishop Lane, Suite 107, 502-456-9714; Star rating: 3 out of 4 stars
The food: Broken into seven sections, Lee’s menu is extensive, running from nearly 20 appetizers, including familiar Korean favorites like the seafood pancake and kimbap, to a few dozen entrees. Requisite, crowd-pleasing dishes, such as the always satisfying bibimbap and bulgogi, are available in various forms, along with lesser known creations like gan-pung-gi ($14), the chicken-based side dish we chose to kick off our dinner on this particular night.
For those bibimbap devotees, I highly recommend stepping ever so slightly out of your comfort zone and sampling Lee’s hot stone japchae deopbap ($14.50).
The atmosphere: The dining space at Lee’s is compact and the decor subtle. The walls are painted a light beige, a darker toned chair rail spans the square room. Unframed photos in varying sizes line the walls, boasting various views of South Korea’s cities and countryside. A handful of tables and chairs are set at the entry, adjacent to the host stand, while the majority of the seating is located in a side room, booths covering one wall with a mix of four and six tops filling in the center.
New to Louisville?: These are the 5 restaurants you really must try
More on Lee’s Korean Restaurant: Bibimbap to bulgogi, Lee’s Korean Restaurant serves the classics. It doesn’t disappoint
Naila’s Caribbean Cuisine
1370 Veterans Parkway, Clarksville, Indiana, 812-725-0399; Star rating: 3 out of 4 stars
The food: The curry flavors beloved in the Caribbean can be found throughout the menu, available with chicken, goat and shrimp entrees. While the curry goat ($13.99) was tender, the spices coating the cubes of meat were muted whereas they shined when mixed with shrimp ($11.99) and this main course proved to be my favorite of the evening. The shrimp were sautéed just so, the glaze of spices enveloping each crustacean with bold, sweet and spicy all at once.
Regardless of which entree one chooses, a bed of rice is standard on the plate — the traditional vehicle for soaking up the delicious sauces. Diners are invited to select two sides to accompany their main dish, with standouts being the red beans, plantains and calaloo.
The atmosphere: The music makes up for the overly illuminated dining room and at any time you can hear rousing calypso music, it helps to set a beachy tone, along with a duo of paintings depicting palm trees and a brilliant blue ocean. A small bar is tucked in the back, dressed for the part with a tin frame and straw roof. The drink selection is limited, however, but includes a handful of primarily domestic beers on offer in addition to house wines and two margaritas — lime or tropical.
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More on Naila’s Caribbean Cuisine: Caribbean restaurant may be tucked away, but its flavors are anything but boring
1001 E. Washington St., 502-749-7856; Star rating: 3 out or 4 stars
The food: The Thought That Counts cocktail ($9) was particularly refreshing. The cucumber and lime infusing this vodka-based drink gave it a spa vibe, befitting the mellow atmosphere of the restaurant.
The Southern Charmer ($7.50) is devoid of gluten, not that it is missed. Sweet potato is instead enlisted as the binder in this flaky and flavorful biscuit-based sandwich, where pillowy local eggs and organic sausage play well with the delicious schmear of apple butter.
Apples are also present, interestingly, in the French onion soup toast ($9). The importance of texture is not lost on the folks at Naive, nor is presentation. The majority of its dishes are striking in color and contrast of ingredients. Such is the case here. The apples, fried in a tempura-like batter, crown a thick piece bread lathered with a beautiful house-made ricotta and caramelized onions, ensuring the nod to the classic soup inspiring this dish is not lost. A final drizzle of blackberry balsamic makes for just the right flourish.
The atmosphere: Naive isn’t your average health-food restaurant. Taking the concept of clean eating well beyond organic, Naive, nestled in Louisville’s Butchertown neighborhood, has adopted a holistic approach when it comes to its operation, putting sustainability at the forefront of the business. For the diner, this translates to food absent of GMOs, additives and hormones; ingredients sourced locally whenever possible; and a styled dining space crafted with sustainable materials.
More about Naive: Naive isn’t your average health-food restaurant. Here’s what to order
New Wave Burritos
3311 Preston Highway, (502) 963–2727; Star rating: 3 out of 4 stars
The food: The burritos are mission-style affairs, inspired by the stuffed-to-the-gills variety made famous in San Francisco. Nearly all have rice and beans as a base and the remainder of the ingredients are a creative catch-all.
The selection of snacks on offer is tempting and interesting in their own right at New Wave. The esquites ($4) — a cold salad of grilled corn dressed lightly in mayonnaise and lime juice and tossed with chili peppers and large leaves of cilantro — was an apt counterpoint to our otherwise indulgent dining experience.
The atmosphere: As the name would suggest, New Wave embraces the colorful nature of ’80s pop music, with a touch of punk and a hint of disco mixed in for good measure. The vivid hues continue inside where the walls are painted in shades of red, blue, and yellow, and the menu is displayed in block lettering and equally striking colors on a floor-to-ceiling chalkboard.
More on New Wave Burritos: These burritos are perfect for a late-night food fix. Good thing New Wave delivers | Review
1991 Brownsboro Road, 502-822-3377; Star ratign: 3 out of 4 stars
The food: When it comes to a restaurant’s menu construction, I am a firm believer in less is more. Understand what you do best and remain focused on those strengths. Ngon Appetit does just that, honing in on three specific dishes — Vietnamese phở, the banh mi sandwich, and French crêpes — the concentration so specific that, with the exception of the crépes, the options within each category are limited.
Case in point — there is only one bowl of phở on the menu. When that phở is made up of a beef broth lovingly crafted over 10 hours complete with silky noodles and shavings of just-cooked pork, what more could you possibly need?
The atmosphere: Ngon Appetit is tucked at the center of a small strip of shops, a nail salon, Subway and Check into Cash unassuming neighbors. A chalkboard motif is at play within the petite restaurant. A blackboard facade covers a tall counter to the left of the entrance with the menu noted neatly in white across the entirety of the space. Black and white cutouts of cityscapes decorate a water station set along the opposite wall, where chopsticks, silverware and ball jars filled with Thai basil, jalapeno and wedges of lime take up residence.
Read more: Ngon Appetit keeps it simple with 3 items — soup, sandwiches, crepes
North End Cafe
2116 Bardstown Road, Suite A, 502-690-4161; Star rating: 3 out of 4 stars
The food: The breakfast creations, specifically, are due a great deal of credit for giving the restaurant such impressive staying power, particularly in a region already rich with dining options.
While the menu as a whole is not without error, the “something for everyone” nature of North End Cafe’s offerings leaves little wonder as to why it has become a Louisville dining institution.
The atmosphere: Boasting large windows overlooking the busy intersection of Bardstown Road and Douglass Boulevard, the dining room of North End Cafe is bright and decorated simply. Matte orange and blue walls frame the primary seating area, with a side space covered in the palest of greens. A long bar is lined with black swivel stools and small bud vases are set at each table, filled with fresh flowers in purple, red and burgundy hues.
More on North End Cafe: For breakfast (or any other meal) you can’t go wrong at North End Cafe
Oskar’s Silder Bar
3799 Poplar Level Road, No published phone number; Star rating: 3 out of 4 stars
The food: Oskar’s Slider Bar is a new addition to the restaurant scene courtesy of two industry veterans. Jesse and Liz Huot, owners of the ever popular Grind Burger Kitchen, 829 E. Market St., have taken their knack for crafting addictive burgers and allowed this to inspire their latest venture — a restaurant specializing in slider-style sandwiches which are infused with the flavors and traditions of Scandinavia.
One of my favorite bites of the night came courtesy of the smoked halloumi slider ($3). This semi-hard cheese welcomed the smoke — which was infused to just the right degree — coming through without overpowering each bite. Pickled onion and a schmear of tahini rounded out this appealing flavor profile. The corned beef ($3) will also be marked on my menu when I return. The beef is tender and slathered with a mustard-mayo blend before being topped with a bundle of the well-executed house sauerkraut.
The atmosphere: Located just off the corner of Trevilian Way and Poplar Level Road, Oskar’s boasts a retro-cool atmosphere with nods to the rugged and wild terrain of Europe’s Nordic region present throughout the space. The casual spot is painted in a cool blue-gray tone save for a far wall which is covered in wallpaper featuring a forest of whitewashed trees. A large, wood-carved bear sits adjacent to the mock wilderness, roaring toward the dining room.
Restaurant review: Oskar’s fills a food void in Louisville we didn’t know we had | Review
2437 Brownsboro Road, 502-893-2062; Star rating: 3 out of 4 stars
The food: The menu is divided into a handful of appetizers and then entrees consisting of a selection of steak cuts, seafood dishes and chicken and pork offerings. Each entree comes with salad service and the choice of two vegetables, although when you have a party of four or more it seems the practice is to simply bring a bowl of each available vegetable to the table.
Beef is the name of the game at Pat’s, however, and while my experiences with their various cuts have been mixed over the years, this particular visit brought us both an expertly cooked bone in ribeye ($55) and a well executed New York strip ($44-$49), both boasting a dark crust.
The atmosphere: In a world where exposed brickwork, natural aesthetics and seasonally inspired menus dominate “best of” dining lists, Pat’s doesn’t exactly fit the mold. The restaurant is broken into a maze of rooms both large and small, every inch covered in wood paneling and shamrock green carpet. The decor is cause for sensory overload with nods to Louisville’s horse racing tradition seen in various photos of thoroughbreds and Churchill Downs landscapes.
More on Pat’s Steakhouse: Pat’s Steakhouse is a Louisville classic. They don’t make ’em like that anymore
1540 Frankfort Ave., 502-409-8440; Star rating: 3 out of 4 stars
The food: Lupo isn’t your average pizza joint. Indeed, the people behind this relatively new addition to the Butchertown neighborhood have mastered the pie, and it is clear that each dish — pizza or otherwise — is constructed with intention.
With nine pizzas and over a dozen small plates, pastas and salads making up the menu, the ingredients are generally concise, each component playing an explicit role, leaving little room for error.
The atmosphere: Whether winter, spring, summer or fall, the warm nature of the dining room offers plenty of appeal. The restoration of the mid-1800s building is done right and boasts all the trappings of a historic redo with plenty of exposed brick, reclaimed wood, and matte-gray ductwork lining the ceiling.
More on Pizza Lupo: Lupo – one of Louisville’s newest pizza restaurants – has already mastered the pie
117 E Riverside Dr., Jeffersonville, Indiana, (812) 913-4250; Star rating: 3 out of 4 stars
The food:The menu at Portage House bares a strong resemblance to that of The Fat Lamb, with several dishes overlapping — think grilled double cheeseburger and his roasted Brussels sprouts; many dishes were a slight variation of those originating at The Fat Lamb, including the seared duck breast and griddled zucchini; and a handful are unique to the location — including the spinach and bacon risotto fritters and a garlic rubbed New York strip.
The atmosphere: If the quality of the food at Portage House isn’t reason enough to cross the bridge, its location at the banks of the Ohio in Jeffersonville should be. An ample yet cozy patio overlooks the river, which was dotted with boats bobbing to the beat of a band playing at the Riverstage Amphitheater during our recent dinner visit.
The aesthetic of Portage House is virtually unchanged — the hodgepodge of antique chairs, white speckled artwork and the reclaimed wood bar just as it was when I previously reviewed the restaurant. It brought to mind flavors of those meals and made me anxious to see what McGarity is doing to put his mark on the location.
Read more about Portage House: Portage House is another hit from a popular Louisville chef
The Grape Leaf
2217 Frankfort Ave., 502-897-1774; Star rating: 3 out of 4 stars
The food: It was the spanakopita that stole the show. These little pockets of spinach and feta were spiked with a beautiful blend of herbs and encased in crackly phyllo dough.
No matter what one orders, a serving of one of The Grape Leaf’s nine housemade side dishes is sure to come alongside. My must-have is the saffron rice as it is simply addictive and pairs well with everything on the menu. The couscous and Greek salad take a close second and third. The couscous is fluffy and studded with sweet potato and sundried tomato, while the Greek salad comes complete with cubes of feta, slivers of almond and colorful pomegranate seeds.
The atmosphere: Shade is in abundance here with the pleasant bustle of Frankfort Avenue and the Clifton neighborhood set just beyond a wrought iron fence decorated with lush green vines which snake northwards, pouring over onto a wooden trellis set above a handful of black tables and chairs. It is a setting that befits the food being served at The Grape Leaf — a cornucopia of Middle Eastern fare.
More on The Grape Leaf: The Grape Leaf’s food – and patio – will take you to the Mediterranean
The Silver Dollar
1761 Frankfort Ave., 502-259-9540; Star rating: 3 out of 4 stars
The food: Between the snacks and starters section and the list of house-made pickled items, there is plenty to choose from when it comes to shareable dishes. And let me tell you, The Silver Dollar knows how to work a fryer. The execution of both the fried dill pickles ($7) and the basket of fried livers ($8) are spot on.
One thing I particularly appreciate about The Silver Dollar’s menu is that it keeps vegetarians in mind. While it is by no means a meat-free establishment, creative veggie-forward dishes, like the cauliflower steak entree ($15) keep things interesting. The presentation of this compilation is striking — the cauliflower deeply roasted and garnished with butternut squash and roasted Brussels sprouts. A drizzle of balsamic along with a sage butter sauce rounded out this satisfying, veggie delight.
The atmosphere: The Silver Dollar, 1761 Frankfort Ave., opened just ahead of the curve on this trend, serving up its southern inspired cuisine with a California twist from the old Albert A Stoll fire house in the Clifton neighborhood. While the restaurant roadmap can often feel contrived, The Silver Dollar instead embodies a genuine authenticity, just like the food coming out of their kitchen and the drinks being slung at their bar.
More about The Silver Dollar: Strong drinks and creative food make The Silver Dollar a go-to spot
412 S. 4th St., (502) 749-7933; Star rating: 3 out of 4 stars
The food: Seven burgers make up the main event at Whiskey Dry, the Big Ed ($13) the signature compilation. Two patties sandwich a fried green tomato. The beef is hand-formed and crispy edged. Comeback sauce adds an underlying warmth and is countered by a nest of shredded iceberg. Creamy American cheese and pickles add a final punch to this ample and satisfying burger.
Is it the city’s best? Not quite, but it is a worthy contender.
Also ever popular is the Foxhollow smoketown burger ($14). This 7-ounce patty is smothered in bacon jam and crafted with grassfed beef from Foxhollow Farm, located less than 20 miles away in Crestwood.
The atmosphere: While the menu at Whiskey Dry may boast a diner-style edge, the atmosphere cuts a more upscale form. Styled from top to bottom, the lengthy bar lining the far left side of the restaurant is the most eye catching feature. Shelves stretch to the ceiling and the impressive whiskey collection is backlit against a herringbone subway tile wall. The subway tile motif continues along the wall facing the restaurant’s entrance, where an assortment of gold rimmed mirrors and bourbon barrel heads hang.
More of Whiskey Dry: Whiskey Dry is a ‘worthy contender’ for the city’s best burger
4222-B Bishop Lane, 502-618-1400; Star rating: 3 out 4 stars
The food: With Peruvian cooking traditions at heart, Yummy Pollo’s chicken takes center stage at this fast-casual spot as the singular entree on offer. The singular entree is executed so well that it has no trouble holding its own along with the sea of southern-inspired side dishes that round out the menu. Add in the owner’s penchant for ensuring the food he serves is low in sodium, fat and generally of a healthful nature, and Yummy Pollo makes a distinctive mark on a city that knows good chicken.
If one is left wondering if they are in the right place, the rich aromas filling the small dining space at Yummy Pollo is all the confirmation needed. A buffet line stretches along the back of the room, a multitude of trays holding coleslaw, mashed potatoes, steamed veggies and the like.
The atmosphere: Tucked away in a small strip of shops bordering the busy intersection of Bishop Lane and Newburg Road, Yummy Pollo is easy to miss. For those on the hunt for rotisserie chicken, however, it is a worthy find.
More on Yummy Pollo: Yummy Pollo’s rotisserie chicken is a recipe for Peruvian perfection
Reach freelance restaurant critic Lindsey McClave at [email protected]
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