St. Patrick's Day




Prepared especially for you!

Your choice of Irish cuisine -

for the wearing of the green - 

because everyone is Irish

on St. Patty's Day!


Original Cabbage Soup

Potato Leek Soup

Cheese and Ale Soup

Irish Pub Salad

The one and only -

a perfect mixture of Irish greens,

tossed with cauliflower and Julienne carrots,

joined by sliced farm fresh hard boiled eggs,

then topped with a blend of chipped

cheeses and loaded with red onions.

 Irish Eyes Smiling Entrees


Parmesan Bread Crumb Crusted 

Roasted Lamb

Homemade Meat-Filled Shepherd's Pie

(Lamb or Beef)

Hearty Irish Stew

(Lamb or Beef)

Traditional Corned Beef Dinner

with Yukon Gold*

or Bliss Potatoes, Cabbage Wedges, 

Carrots, and Yellow Onions.

Served with your choice of mustard

or horseradish sauce.

*closest to Irish potatoes

All entrees served with homemade

Irish soda bread and golden butter.







 Irish Soda Bread Pudding

Corned beef and cabbage on St. Patrick's Day is a  

 uniquely American tradition - "a blending of history and opportunity".  Ireland was a large exporter of corned beef

in the 17th century, but because the price was high for

beef, the Irish ate corned pork instead. 






Later, in the 18th century, when large numbers of Irish

immigrated to the United States, they found beef brisket

at a much lower price and because cabbage was

readily available and affordable, a dish combining 

the two became a classic. As St. Patrick's Day evolved

into a celebration of Irish heritage and culture

for Irish-Americans, corned beef and cabbage

became the traditional meal of the day.

CHEFreyL also presents the

 World's Most Famous  

Top o' the Mornin' Breakfast

Four Irish bangers (sausages)

Four slices of Irish rashers (bacon)

Eight ounces of black pudding

Eight ounces of white pudding

Four large fried brown eggs

Four tomato wedges

Four cubed boiled potatoes

Irish beans

Irish brown soda bread

All topped with grated Dublin cheese!

This full breakfast became popular in Britain 

and Ireland during the reign of good Queen Victoria 

(1837 to 1901). 

Erin go Bragh! Éirinn go Brách! Ireland Forever!

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