review

Restaurant review: China Bistro near Ocean Springs MS

title=

The beef lo mein at China Bistro in St. Martin.

Special to the Sun Herald

The China Bistro in Ocean Springs is just the kind of locally owned and managed business that we all should patronize.

It is a family business that’s been around for more than ten years and has a strong following of customers that speak very highly of the food and service. The food is good enough that some customers come twice a week, and everyone comments on the freshness and taste of the food.

The menu is a classic combination of regional Chinese dishes

Read More

1 Minute Lose Weight Review

It is our objective to supply the finest, most healthful Chinese dining experience in Richmond and we uarantee it! How it works for weight loss: By limiting your general energy consumption, you will take off the pounds, says Zerner, who points out that there’s some proof that this diet can also increase your metabolism charge and produce other positive well being results. A 2015 meta-research found that people who did intermittent fasting misplaced about the same quantity of weight as those who did an everyday calorie-restricted food plan.

For some meals, various ingredients can be used. Common oils and fats … Read More

Review: Lucy’s is the place for Chinese food in Fargo – InForum

FARGO — For more than 100 years, Jews have been getting together in Chinese restaurants on Christmas to, well, eat Chinese food. And then, maybe, they’d go to a movie.
The tradition goes back to turn-of-the-last-century New York when most ethnic groups kept pretty much to themselves. Italians ate at Italian restaurants, Germans ate at what passed for beer gardens and Gasthäuser, and Jews, who weren’t welcome in either, or in a great many other places, too, shopped at delis and ate at home.
The only people who didn’t harbor antisemitic feelings, either deep down or right on their sleeves,

Read More

Review: Lucy’s is the place for Chinese food in Fargo

FARGO — For more than 100 years, Jews have been getting together in Chinese restaurants on Christmas to, well, eat Chinese food. And then, maybe, they’d go to a movie.
The tradition goes back to turn-of-the-last-century New York when most ethnic groups kept pretty much to themselves. Italians ate at Italian restaurants, Germans ate at what passed for beer gardens and Gasthäuser, and Jews, who weren’t welcome in either, or in a great many other places, too, shopped at delis and ate at home.
The only people who didn’t harbor antisemitic feelings, either deep down or right on their sleeves,

Read More