Nathan (Charlotte, NC)’s review of Where the Wild Things Are
Bum Reviews: Where The Wild Things Are
Wild Things: Indigenous wild yam
What a find! First night we went for dinner it felt like going home. The servers were great- friendly, helpful with descriptions, suggestions and very attentive. The food I grew up in the country where everyone hunted and this place The food is amazing.
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Great service was provided by our server. The food was very good also. I would return to this establishment again. As a chain, you can find worse. This particular location wasn't the best with customer service but the food was consistent. We went two different times on our trip south and on our way back home again.
'Where the Wild Things Are' Review
Thank you for being one of our most loyal readers. Please consider supporting community journalism by subscribing. Their menu is filled with offerings containing meats such as alligator, deer, ostrich and elk. Not quite that adventurous when it comes to food? No need to worry.
Come here for mouthwatering chili , bison meat and kangaroo if you are hungry. It's a must when visiting this restaurant to try delicious beer. Wild Thangz is well known for its great service and friendly staff, that is always ready to help you. Prices are democratic, and the menu is worth every penny. You will certainly appreciate the cool atmosphere and divine decor. This place received 5 Yelp stars for serving dishes of a high standard.
There are all kinds of predictable plants in Western North Carolin. The common plants here are both native and invasive to our Eastern forests: dandelion, yellow dock, violet, and sassafras, to name a few. Sometimes, however, there are the rarer woodland medicinal plants that are a joy to see. Bloodroot, which can be spotted here and there in moist out-of-the-way spots, blooms in early spring with such a delicate beauty that it makes an annual pilgrimage more than worthwhile. Black Cohosh, sometimes flanking pathways on nearby hikes and sometimes found deep in the woods, sports long tendriled summer blooms. Seeing them always produces a feeling akin to reverence in me especially knowing their endangered status and powerful medicinal qualities. But it is with special anticipation and excitement that I watch for the wild yams.