Advertisements

Where to eat in Austin when it’s cold

Where to eat in Austin when it’s cold

When the cold weather hits Central Texas, it might last a few days or a few weeks. Or, maybe just a few hours. One of the best ways to stay warm is with a good meal. Whether it’s stick-to-your ribs comfort food, a big bowl of chili or restorative soups from Thailand or Mexico, Austin restaurants have plenty of ways to keep you warmed from the inside out.

Advertisements
Advertisements
Grand Hyatt Baha Mar
Glenwood Springs Inn
Kailuana Apartment

1

Tan My Vietnamese Noodle Soup Restaurant

LOCATED ON OHLEN ROAD. IT’S A LITTLE OFF THE MAIN ROADS BUT IT IS WORTH THE DETOUR.  MORE INFO HERE

This restaurant takes Pho Soup very seriously bringing enriching broth to the table with you’re large amount of crisp vegetables on the sides so you can add exactly the amount that you want. Open 7 days a week 10am – 9Pm

Pho Soup
Advertisements
Advertisements

2

Daruma Ramen

LOCATION 612-B E. Sixth St. Austin, TX 78701 (512-369-3897). More Info Here.

Four variations of ramen, including vegetarian ramen, from the folks behind Kome

Daruma Ramen
Advertisements
Advertisements

3

Easy Tiger

LOCATION 709 E. Sixth St. Austin, TX 78701 (512-614-4972). More Info Here

A bake shop, beer garden and outdoor oasis just on the fringe of Sixth Street’s shot bars.

easytigerusa
Advertisements
Advertisements

4

24 Diner

LOCATION 24 Diner 600 N. Lamar Blvd. Austin, TX 78703 (512-472-5400 ). More Info here.

Eat breakfast at any time of the day, or enjoy comfort classics like a meatloaf sandwich or chicken at dumplings.

24diner
Advertisements
Advertisements

5

Chen’s Noodle House

LOCATION 8650 Spicewood Springs Road Austin, TX 78759 (512-336-8889 )  More info here

A friendly dive in the best of ways, this counter-service restaurant from George Chen is home to some of the best hand-cut noodles in town, transformed into springy squiggles that swim in bowls of crumbly lamb meatballs. Beyond the noodles, which you also can eat as part of a stir-fry, try the sesame buns squeezing savory pork or the fragrant and crispy green onion pancakes. Bonus points for its proximity to Asia Market for some inspired post-meal shopping.

Chen’s Noodle House

6

Hightower

LOCATION 1209 E. Seventh St. Austin, TX 78702 ( 512-524-1448) More info here.

The main goal of a neighborhood restaurant should be to serve up community and comfort, and chef Chad Dolezal’s East Austin restaurant fits the mold. The restaurant-bar hybrid is not out to wow you with technique, but it knows how to deliver aggressive flavors. You could call the fried Brussels sprouts with golden raisins and peanut butter or the queso fundido with pork sausage elevated bar food, but what Dolezal is really doing — from charred okra with watermelon barbecue sauce to fried Gulf oysters and grilled corn with cotija cheese — is cooking Texas cuisine.

Hightower
Advertisements
Advertisements

7

Chez Nous

LOCATION 510 Neches St Austin, TX 78701 (512) 473-2413.  More info here.

A little bit of French class amid the boozy grumble and stumble of Sixth Street. Try the duck confit if it’s on the menu, or housemade charcuterie.

Chez Nous
Advertisements
Advertisements

8

Julio's Cafe

LOCATION 4230 Duval St. Austin, TX 78751 (512-452-1040) More info here

This Hyde Park institution has been keeping diners warmed with chicken and vegetable soup for more than 30 years.

Julio's Cafe
Advertisements
Advertisements

9

Taste of Ethiopia

LOCATIONS: Pflugerville 1100 Grand Avenue Parkway Pflugerville, TX 78664 (512-251-4053)

South Austin 3801 S. Congress Ave. Suite 107 Austin, TX 78704 (512-814-3141) . More info here

Woinee Mariam’s hospitality is warmer than a spoonful of berbere spice. With her two locations (there’s another one in Pflugerville), Mariam has not only created a platform to showcase traditional dishes of her native Ethiopia but also formed something of a de facto community center for Ethiopian expats and the culinarily curious alike. Berbere spice spreads its burnt orange sunset over minced beef fried with ginger, onion and cardamom on a dish of minchet abish, and it permeates the chicken in doro wot, the national dish of Ethiopia. Peruse the vegetarian buffet with its beans, peas, collard greens and lentils and you will begin to see the direct lineage between African food and the cuisine of the American South. But they don’t have honey wine and Ethiopian coffee in the American South like they do here.

taste of ethiopia

Source: Austin360eats

Note:

This post contains affiliate links to products and services we love and recommend. We may receive a small commission if you purchase anything through these links (at no additional cost to you!) Thanks for supporting the blog in this way!

Share with Friends and Family!

  • 1
    Share
Newsletter

Enter your email address to subscribe to this blog and receive notifications of new posts by email.

Advertisements
  •  
    1
    Share
  • 1
  •  
  •  
  •  
  •  

Leave a Reply

%d bloggers like this: