Mexican food from family recipes at a BYOB restaurant with complimentary pitchers of margarita mixers on weekdays
- Expires Jan 2, 2013
- Limit 1 per person. Limit 1 per table. Valid only for option purchased. Not valid for the purchase of alcohol. Dine-in only. Valid only for dinner. Must use promotional value in 1 visit. Not valid on holidays.
- See the rules that apply to all deals.
- $15 for $30 worth of Mexican food for dinner for two or more
- $25 for $60 worth of Mexican food for dinner for four or more
The menu includes appetizers ($7–$16) such as corn quesadillas stuffed with Mexican oaxaca cheese and dinner entrees ($15–$19) such as mole poblano, a whole boneless chicken breast topped with housemade mole sauce and sprinkled with sesame seeds. Customers dining in on a Sunday–Thursday also receive a complimentary pitcher of nonalcoholic margarita mix, which they may mix with spirits brought from home.Las Cazuelas
Even though he was just four years old when his family emigrated from Puebla, Mexico to the United States, Alfredo Aquilar prepares Mexican food as though he’d lived his whole life there. Under his supervision, chefs at Las Cazuelas prepare authentic dishes such as nopalitos salad—sliced cactus marinated overnight and mixed with cilantro and tomatoes. Abuelitas pollo, whose name means “little grandmother’s chicken” in tribute to its inventor, Alfredo’s own grandmother, is a boneless chicken breast topped with a guajillo pepper sauce. In the kitchen, shrimp snap against hot skillets near pots of slowly roiling chipotle sauce. To wash down steaming feasts, customers tote in bottles of wine or bring along tequila to add to complimentary pitchers of nonalcoholic margarita mix served Sunday–Thursday.
Inside the dining area, blue shutters frame murals of South American cathedrals, rolling countrysides, and maps of Mexico. An outdoor patio offers people-watching opportunities, and the second-floor balcony lets you look people in the eye when telling them you know they are actually a bunch of children stacked up under a big coat.