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  • Two Seven Public House

    2727 S. Mt. Vernon St. Spokane - South


    The Two-Seven is pub food done right. Here, greasy French fries are replaced with spiced corn pasta and the burgers are made of beef or lamb. The eatery opened in 2008 as a sister restaurant to Moon Time, The Porch and The Elk in Browne’s Addition. The South Hill joint is family- and vegetarian-friendly. It also boasts a full bar, rotating beers on tap, and an outdoor patio. (July 2013)
  • Waddell's Neighborhood Pub & Grille

    4318 S. Regal St. Spokane - South


    This South Hill sports-bar stalwart does everything well, from the 30 beers on tap to the slate of well-executed pub grub. It does everything you’d expect, and one thing you might not. Waddell’s — we’re not kidding — is the keeper of what, in our experience, is the absolute biggest non-food-competition burger in the area. Their Cougar Gold Burger is massive, stacking ham atop two beef patties atop deep fried onions and drizzling the whole affair in WSU’s namesake cheese. We’re a staff of big eaters, but this delicious monstrosity was more than we could handle. Waddell’s claim to fame is being featured on Guy Fieri’s Food Network show, Diners, Drive-Ins and Dives, in 2010. (July 2013)
  • Wild Dawgs

    102 N. Howard St. Spokane - Downtown


    This late-night favorite tucked into a tiny space in the Parkade reopened with new owners late in 2013. The most popular gourmet "dawgs" remain on the menu, like the "Funky Mama" with jalapeño, mozzarella, grilled onions, tomato and pineapple sauce, or the "I ♥ Spokane" with cream cheese, bacon, onions, mushrooms, ketchup, mozzarella and pineapple. Diners can opt for a German sausage inside their massive bun, or for the popular veggie dog. And a selection of flatbreads are now on the menu for those who just don't feel like a hot dog. (Nov. 2013)
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  • Zoe Coffeehouse

    720 NE Thatuna St. Moscow/Pullman


  • Zola

    22 W. Main Spokane - Downtown


    Quirky and casual, Zola mixes good food, cold drinks and cheap prices into one mean happy hour. Zola partner Jeff Short says the downtown bar holds its happy hour to high standards. “It’s not just our prices,” he says. “Everything we do is made from scratch. We make sure everything is a 9 or 10.” Stop by after work to wind down with their $5.50 food menu. Nothing calms workplace rage like listening to live music from a tilt-o-whirl booth. (July 2013)
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