JB's has a pretty varied menu and a pleasant family atmosphere. I sat in a confortable booth. Service was good too. I ordered the "All You Can Eat Catfish and Shrimp". It included a soup and salad bar. The food was well-prepared and tasty. It was only $9.99 too.
Favorite Dish: All You Can Eat Catfish and Shrimp
The restaurant has an open, airy atmosphere that is well lit and friendly.
Food is ordered and paid for at the counter and then delivered to the table when ready.
A number of fresh soups are available each day including soup in a sourdough boule for $5.29.
There are a number of fresh salads including Emeral Spinach, Mediterranean, Caribbean Cobb, Oriental Chicken, Hummus Plate, Caesar, and Tomato bread.
They feature sandwiches and pasta as well all including fresh ingredients such as Roast Beef & Gorgonzola, Spicy Meatball, Portobello Picnic, Harvest Apple Pork, Wildflower Grilled Cheese, Butternut Squash Ravioli, Pesto Chicken with Linguini, and Lemon Garlic Penne.
A very affordable (~$3.50) children's menu (12 and under) is also available.
I regret we only had evening to sample these healthy, fresh dishes. Our family had a very pleasant dining experience after a long day on the road.
Favorite Dish: The Wildflower Almond Tuna sandwich is very fresh and tasty. It includes albacore tuna, smokehouse almonds, apple, celery, green onion, and mayo with dill pickle, romaine, tomato, clover sprouts, and grain mustard on Nine Grain bread for $6.79.
Fantastic "American" cuisine - Burgers, steaks, seafood, and a nice wine list for such a small town. The staff is friendly and professional, but the prices are a bit high...especially for such a small town. Still a great place to throw back a beer.
If you can manage to eat sushi and aren't bothered by the fact that this family owned restaurant has an extremely bad case of "only game in town arrogance", this might be the place for you.
However if you don't like to get the "evil eye" when asking for more water, you might want to skip this one.
If you don't mind their philosophy that "they are doing you a huge favor by allowing you to eat in their restaurant" you may want to skip this one.
Also, don't even think about complaining. You will never win the argument. They will stand their ground to the bitter end. If you complain that the mackerel is a little "over-ripe", they will simply inform you that there is something wrong with your pallet.
Don't ever comment that that it seems quiet or slow. They will consider this an outtright attack on them. They might even cite the the expected revenues to be brought in at the one and only occupied table.
Favorite Dish: I have learned to suppress my sushi desires until another restaurant comes to town.
The service there was friendly, energetic, and excellent.
Favorite Dish: I tried the Hamburger with the pineapple on it and had a strawberry coconut blended smoothie. Delicious!!! I was so stuffed, but still wanted to eat more.
The Dinner Bell is the place to be on a Saturday morning. You'll find good, hearty breakfast food with pancakes and waffles and just about everything you can make out of eggs and potatoes and hot sauce. Locals and college students fill up the inside and outside rooms of this funky establishment on the banks of Granite Creek.
You may have to put your name on a wait list but don't worry -- you can wander accross the street to Sharlot Hall or drop down to the creek to while away the time and whet your appetite until your table is ready.
Located on Gurley Street just across the street from the courthouse, Prescott Brewery not only has very good beer, but the food is fantastic. In fact, I've never visited a brew pub anywhere with food this good.
If you are hungry for anything breakfast or lunch, Zeke's Eatin' Place will cure your appetite for a meal or two! Their pancakes are so large, they are called "wheels" or "wagon wheels." They have a special competition-- if you can wolf down a stack of three wheels in 20 minutes or less, you win the cost of your meal plus a t-shirt. (Plus, the unspoken prize of a very stuffed tummy.) By the way, the waitress there said that out of 15 years of operation, only 8 people have succeeded in this quest. 'Though many more have tried. Now each of these "wheels" is probably equivalent to 3 or 4 normal size pancakes. Which leads me to wonder ... how do they flip those things and still keep them intact?