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Adelo's opened as a strictly carry-out establishment, but moved to a nearby storefront in the fall of 2013 to start offering an eat-in option and an expanded menu that includes pasta, salads, wraps and sandwiches, as well as 18 microbrews on tap. (Jan. 2014)

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The dim interior at Angelo’s is decked out in nostalgic Italiana and religious iconography. The menu features an impressive list of entrees: chicken (organic) and veal four ways, seafood, steaks and pasta dishes. Save room for tiramisu at this always popular Coeur d’Alene eatery. (July 2013)

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Head over to Sandpoint when you need more than just another cheese pizza. New York-style, thin-crust pizza is the name of the game at this pizzeria, which offers specialties like the Village (pesto, sun-dried tomatoes, artichokes, crumbled feta), the Little Italy (marinara, sweet sausage, green peppers, red onions) and the Hell’s Kitchen (spinach, roasted red peppers, mushrooms and chicken), which blend flavors that demand another visit. (October 2012)

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As the nation’s first restaurant distillery, Bardenay’s innovative history and talent in the kitchen has provided an experience unique to Idaho. Although famous for their spirits, cocktails, wines, and brews that are made in the building, the food — especially the Wild Turkey Bourbon pork loin chops — is just as spectacular. (July 2013)

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Mon-Fri 8 am-2 pm, Sat-Sun 8 am-3 pm

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High ceilings, exposed brick walls and artsy murals make this one of the prettiest spots in downtown. But it’s the creative and artfully executed vegan and vegetarian bistro fare that’s creating such a buzz. And yes, the vegan carrot cake cupcakes are that good. (July 2013)

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You can't get much more down-to-earth. The food is organic and fresh, some of it grown out back in the garden. You'll find inexpensive breakfast and lunch, chock-full of veggies with many lactose- and wheat-free options, along with a mellow vibe. They also have lots of esoteric teas, Doma organic espressos, and healthful elixirs and juices. A cozy place to snuggle up with a book or groove to some tunes in the cold weather. In the summer, you’ll want to be in the garden among the blossoming sunflowers.

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Sandpoint’s Di Luna’s takes its music and seasonal, locally sourced menus seriously. Breakfasts here feature farmers markets scrambles, and Saturday nights frequently mean farm-to-table dinners with locally sourced produce, meats, and decadent desserts from their in-house bakery — all of this paired with live folk, blues, jazz or world beat music. It’s a harmonious combination that’s made Di Luna’s one of Sandpoint’s most beloved restaurants. (July 2013)

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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)

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Since its inception in 2003, Downriver Grill has gained a hard-core following of foodie regulars. Whether you want to go comfort food (butternut squash mac and cheese gratin $15), Italian (puttanesca, $15), gluten-free (shrimp bisque, $5), or vegan (coriander-crusted tofu, $16), there’s a little something to keep you coming back. (July 2013)

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Huckleberry’s 9th Street Bistro isn’t just an add-on deli counter at this upscale, organic grocery store. The Bistro is a destination in its own right — especially weekend mornings, when the custom omelette bar is in full swing and a sous-chef is standing by waiting for your special order. Huckleberry’s boasts one of Spokane’s very first juice bars and an assortment of salads, paninis and sandwiches that are in line with Huckleberry’s holistic, healthy approach to food. (July 2013)

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You're in charge of the cooking at this local franchise outpost. A massive assortment of ingredients includes thinly sliced chicken, beef and pork, yakisoba and pad thai noodles, tofu and vegetables, and myriad sauces. Make as many trips through the grill line as you care to. (June 2013)

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Roasted tomato caprese, ravioli toscano, saltimbocca, scaloppini di anatra. Or maybe just tiramisu and an espresso. You’ll feel like you’re in Italy just reading the menu. And owners Jim Lippi and daughter Jessica treat you like family. Gluten-free diners welcome. (July 2013)

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Craving Italian? Voted Best Italian for more than 10 years by Inlander readers, Luigi’s serves traditional Italian favorites. Although it’s tempting to fill up on the hot sourdough bread and garlic butter, pace yourself. Minestrone soup is next (why have a salad when their homemade soup is this good), followed by an entrée like veal piccata or chicken cacciatori. Need some gluten-free or carb-free options? No problem. (July 2013)
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