You choose Dockside at the Coeur d’Alene Resort for the exceptional view — all booths face out to the lake — and a sprawling menu that runs from steak and fettucine, to burgers, ribeye steaks and sesame-crusted ahi tuna. The salad bar is always popular, along with Dockside’s signature ice cream sundaes. All six scoops. (July 2013)
A step up from what you might expect in a mall restaurant, this offering from Vicky Zheng (the owner of Hong Kong Express) is cheerful and almost elegant, decorated in teal and red, with ornate, calligraphy-covered wall hangings. You'll find everything you'd want from an Asian-inspired buffet: chow mein, teriyaki chicken, fried rice and even a dozen kinds of sushi. The quality is good — no limp veggies or oily noodles. Dishes are replenished often and served hot. If you are looking for a gut-busting lunch at a bargain price, you'll find it here.
The Davenport Hotel renovated its Palm Court Grill in September 2011, adding a bar in the middle of the space and televisions for the sporting crowd. Along with this change came the decision to drop the restaurant’s dress code, making for fine dining in a more casual, relaxed environment. The menu, however, has not suffered. In fact, the Davenport brought back some old favorites while also adding new items, like the grilled pork porterhouse, an oven-roasted chicken breast and the wild Alaskan salmon fillet. (July 2013)
Hands down the most luxurious buffet you’ll find in the Inland Northwest — thanks to a million-dollar expansion and renovation in 2012. This isn’t a cafeteria-style buffet. You’ll be waited on here, with servers bringing you drinks and offering to bring you seconds of their wood-fired artisan pizza (also a new offering). Four “action” stations allow guests to interact with the chefs and customize orders to their taste. (July 2013)
The food isn't fancy at this Argonne Village buffet, but it is hearty, varied, plentiful and fresh.
It’s sort of cheating to include a buffet here. After all, you can order just about anything and it’s all-you-can-eat. So at Top of China, take note of otherwise high-priced seafood and meat entrees like cheese mussels, peel-and-eat shrimp and General Tso’s chicken. Even for dinner ($10.49), it can be a bargain if you have a solid buffet strategy. (CS)
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