I'm thinking of going to Utah this year because it looks tits amazing. Is there anything good to eat there though? What do people in Utah like to eat?
Alright reddit, I can help you out. There are lots of pretty interesting places to eat. If you're there in the spring/summer (assuming you're going to go there for the outdoors) you can stop by Hell's Backbone Grill. They've got their own farm. In Salt Lake itself, there're a ton of places. Most of the mid/high-end stuff is going to be modern American. There are tons of <$10 places in the city from every ethnicity. Lots of pretty good Mexican. Check out the Red Iguana and their moles.
Jello and fry sauce are very popular. They also have some semi-unique variations on common food (like funeral potatoes). By and large they eat typical American food.
You're welcome, friend. I wouldn't expect the best thing ever from Utah--whatever Utah has, NYC or another major urban center will have that thing, and it will be better. But it'll also be more expensive. Utah's got some pretty decent reasonably priced food.
I'm not going for the food at all, I'm going for the scenery, hikes, and long drives. I was just curious if they had anything notable to eat. Every state has something good to eat I'm sure, it's just you don't hear about food from places like Utah or Montana because it's probably the same ole American food, it isn't like New York and pizza or Texas and BBQ
If you're going to that region and care about food, you should detour to NM for green chile, red vs. green salsa, sopapillas, and the better versions of dishes that inspired 'Mexican' food in the US.
Also, see Chaco Canyon, the ruins there are impressive in a way that pictures just can't capture.
England. There's nothing sad about it.
I'm not a muslim
I don't think this is a real dish.
American dish, nobody else eats it
>rice and beans
Poor student food. I got money from the government to pay for food as a student because I don't live in America where the government tells you to go fuck yourself
I've let snow fall on my tongue as a kid, but I don't think that counts.
>nothing at all
I eat plenty of food.
What's comically inaccurate about my statement? Americans love to think their states are hugely different from each other, but they're all exactly the same. You'd know that if you'd ever been to another country.
Everybody likes Lucky 13 for some reason, but most times I've gone it's been pretty mediocre. For the true SLC burger experience I would go to either (1) Cottonbottom (2) Busy Bee, in that order. Cottonbottom has a nice outside seating area where you can drink your beer and eat your burger. It's also full of old dudes, whereas Lucky 13 is full of the kind of people who make rat rods and read Wheel of Time.
They're not hugely different, but there are differences. The country's pretty homogenized at this point yet you can still find pretty large differences in food between, say, the northeast and the south.
>i agree with you on the rest though
If you've never had hummus, ramen, chicken parm, rice and beans, or snow, that's pretty fucked up.
I would have thought that North Korea is the only "continent" that isolated.
Now they are separated, it makes more sense.
Of course I have had them but it's nothing to write home about.
Chicken parma - that's just some American abomination, so Nah!
Snow - Is this considered cuisine in America? I guess if you added fat and corn syrup to it, then it probably is.
OKAY NIGGER, WELCOME TO UTAH
SEE THIS SHIT? IT'S FUCKING FRY SAUCE. YOU GET THAT SHIT. YOU EAT THAT SHIT.
WHERE FROM? ARTIC CIRCLE? HIRES? CROWN BURGER? DOESN'T FUCKING MATTER. FRY. FUCKING. SAUCE. EAT SOME, BITCH.
Ketchup & mayo is pleb fry sauce. Haute fry sauce adds onion powder and pickle juice too.