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  • This 6,200-square-foot, 200-seat Asian food hall, not far from Rockville Town Square, includes a handful of vendors, including Mian Pull Noodle (dumplings and noodle dishes), Poki DC (the Hawaiian-inspired raw fish dish called poke) and Alpaca Dessert (shaved snow ice and ice cream-filled waffle cones).

  • On the first floor of the Galvan at Twinbrook building, this hot pot spot features a conveyor belt where food travels to diners. A prix fixe all-you-can-eat menu allows you to create your meal at your table using one of the stationed iPads. Choose from a selection of noodles, vegetables and meat to add to a bowl of hot stock, then do it again if you're still hungry.

  • Longtime popular deli expands grocery and carryout section, and adds a casual sit-down restaurant in the Spring Valley Shopping Center. Same high-quality fare, including the overstuffed sandwiches.

  • A family-friendly neighborhood restaurant from Persimmon owners Damian and Stephanie Salvatore, serving salads, sandwiches and pizza. Voted “Best Neighborhood Restaurant” by Bethesda Magazine readers in 2021.

  • m. Though the original location of the venerable Silver Spring eatery and caterer that dished up matzo ball soup from 1947 to 2019 closed, this location is still open. Choose from a wide selection of sandwiches, burgers and entrees. There's also a pickle bar.

  • Craft beer-focused tavern chain offers 50 brews on tap rotating daily and hundreds of bottled options. Food is classic pub fare, including hamburgers, wings and bratwurst sandwiches, as well as flatbreads and salads. Voted “Restaurant With Best Beer Selection” by Bethesda Magazine readers in 2021.

  • Craft beer-focused tavern chain offers 50 brews on tap rotating daily and hundreds of bottled options. Food is classic pub fare, including hamburgers, wings and bratwurst sandwiches, as well as flatbreads and salads.

  • This casual diner prides itself on its comfort food. Named after an ancient city, Xi'an heavily features Sichuan and Shaanxi cuisines, after the chefs' regional heritage. Go for the Shaanxi cold steamed noodles or the Shanghai soup dumplings.

  • A no-nonsense neighborhood sushi place offering the familiar sushi, teriyaki, tempura and green tea or red bean ice cream.

  • From tea-smoked "duck" to kung pao "chicken," the whole menu is meatless, made from Chinese vegetable products. There is a large selection of chef's specials, including Pumpkin Chicken with Mushrooms in a hot pot and Baby Abalone in Tomato Sauce.

  • A trio of brothers opened this tiny bakery to sell manoushe—pizza-like Levantine flatbreads with various toppings. Try the Classic with olive oil and za’atar or the Lahm Bi Ajeem with ground beef, tomatoes, sumac onions and lemon. Takeout only with some patio seating, and there’s a park nearby.

  • The menu is concise here—ramen is the star (three of the ramen soups are vegan). You’ll also find a few appetizers, such as gyoza (pork or vegan dumplings) and pork buns.