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Atilano’s has gone through a couple of changes since its January 2009 opening, but they still serve damn good California-style burritos for damn cheap prices. And they’re open until 3 am at the downtown location on Fridays and Saturdays, making them close to heaven at the end of a long night of drinking. (July 2013)

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Atilano’s has gone through a couple of changes since its January 2009 opening, but they still serve damn good California-style burritos for damn cheap prices. And they’re open until 3 am at the downtown location on Fridays and Saturdays, making them close to heaven at the end of a long night of drinking. (July 2013)

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Featuring family-style Mexican food in a vibrant, colorful setting, Azteca is beloved by Inlander readers, consistently winning first place in the annual Best Of poll. They have an expansive dinner menu that includes everything from fajitas to seafood. (July 2013)

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Take a stroll to the Parkside building and enjoy a drink of Caffé Umbria Italian coffee and indulge in a freshly made eclair or chocolate-dipped macaroon or pick up a sandwhich or flatbread pizza (whole or by the slice) for an impromptu picnic by the lake. (July 2013)

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Bangkok Thai serves up authentic, gourmet Thai food in an atmosphere to match. With curry, duck, chicken, veggies and seafood all on the menu, Bangkok Thai has anything you could want from a Thai restaurant. The pineapple chicken, served in a half pineapple shell with breaded chicken and sautéed pineapple chunks, onion, cashew nuts, and bell peppers, has no competition in Spokane. A little bit pricey, but totally worth it. (July 2013)

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Bangkok Thai serves up authentic, gourmet Thai food in an atmosphere to match. With curry, duck, chicken, veggies and seafood all on the menu, Bangkok Thai has anything you could want from a Thai restaurant. The pineapple chicken, served in a half pineapple shell with breaded chicken and sautéed pineapple chunks, onion, cashew nuts, and bell peppers, has no competition in Spokane. A little bit pricey, but totally worth it. (July 2013)

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Each of the 24 pizzas on the menu features thick, hand-tossed crust that’s soft and “bready” around the rim with a thin and crisp center, making it a “best of both worlds” type of pie. Choices go way beyond just plain cheese pizza — like the Maui Wowie, the Saxon, Boogie Fever, or numerous “primo” options to enjoy. They also serve hot sandwiches, salads and a bevy of microbrews and wine, making this a popular mid-South Hill hangout. Known primarily as a family-friendly pizza joint, Bennidito’s stays open late and features an impressively curated collection of beer taps. Get some of their famous Beer Buddies to go along with your pint as you chat up your South Hill neighbors or take in the tail end of a game. The small but mighty patio is the place to be in the summer. (July 2013)

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This cozy, East Coast-style joint is nestled between train tracks and a bedrock foundation, just below street level. By day the popular (extremely busy) deli serves giant pickles, fresh salads, and artisan soups and sandwiches. By night, the lounge offers a small selection of craft beers on tap, and a full yet simple bar. (July 2013)

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Relocated to Colville, Wash. as of Feb. 2015.

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Whipped cream atop a cupcake? Sure! Celebrations reimagines cupcakes with flavors, frostings and toppings that feel like a party in your mouth. Try the Banana Split, a fragrant banana cupcake filled with strawberries and topped with a swirl of whipped cream, chocolate syrup and, of course, a cherry. (July 2013)

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Tucked into a narrow space amid a string of bars on Sprague Avenue, Chicken-N-More is easy to miss. But once you’ve eaten Bob Hemphill’s fried chicken or brisket, that might change. Hemphill brought his Texas-style barbecue approach to Spokane and has created an atmosphere in the downtown eatery to match the comfort his food aims to create. While chicken is obviously the biggest draw, don’t forget about the “N-More” portion of the menu, which features, among other things, fried catfish and sweet potato pies. (July 2013)

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What would Spokane be without Dick’s Hamburgers? Our city would be lost, with only chain hamburger places remaining for fast-food junkies, off-the-wagon vegetarians and the bar crowds. But thankfully Dick’s low prices, as well as their comforting food, have kept people coming back to this drive-in since 1965. The menu is varied, but the items are simple. You won’t find anything too complicated on the hamburger — no bacon or ham, just condiments, pickles and cheese if you ask for it. Buy these guilty pleasures by the bagful and remember Dick’s is sticking with their old-school, cash-only approach. (July 2013)

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Though it’s located in a strip mall, Ding How is a veritable tour of Asia, featuring Chinese, Korean, Thai and Japanese selections on its menu. Check out the sushi that they make right in front of you, or get some takeout that will make you reminisce about standing in your boxers over the sink during your bachelor days. (July 2013)

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The sandwiches are huge and untainted by anything remotely green or grown from soil. Ham, corned beef, salami, liverwurst and turkey are all sold by the sandwich, the basket and even the pound. Hot mustard, sweet mustard, horseradish, popcorn, RC Cola. Does it get any better? Service is quick, but these behemoths are built to last. They are also the foundation of a food dynasty, winning their 19th Best Sandwich Shop award in the Inlander’s annual Best Of readers poll. (July 2013)
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