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Our mission is to bring quality cuisine made with the freshest ingredients to Peachtree City! This locally owned business collaborates with local farmers and businesses to provide an outstanding experience.
Our menu offers something for everyone, Carnivores and Vegans alike!
From our Superb Dry-Aged Steaks to our Specialty Salads and Brisket Burgers we’re sure to please a crowd!
LOCAL IS LEKKER!More
Salt & Marrow Kitchen will be home to the first Grillworks in the Augusta area. Praised by James Beard and noted chefs throughout the country, the American artisanal wood-fired grill with signature cast aluminum crankwheels will allow the culinary team to adjust the height of the cooking surface. Salt & Marrow Kitchen will be open daily for breakfast, lunch, dinner and weekend brunch. Special events, such as culinary dinners with guest chefs, will be offered throughout the year. Crowne Plaza North Augusta’s signature restaurant, Salt & Marrow Kitchen, is located on the first floor of the hotel with a street entrance for local guests and views of SRP Park, home of the Augusta Green Jackets, and Riverside Village.
Xhibit serves breakfast lunch & dinner daily. In the evening you can find great cocktails, wine and craft beers. Enjoy fresh & local ingredients inspired by Atlanta and local culture. Menu offerings will tantalize the senses with eclectic simplicity. Art is the inspiration for Xhibit bar and restaurant. An artist in resident which spotlights local artists is rotated throughout the year. Local art is relevant throughout our food and beverage offerings.More
While Coca-Cola may have put Atlanta on the nation’s culinary map (as the city plays home to its headquarters), Atlanta is known for far more than America’s favorite soda. Once a bit conservative in flavor, the city has recently undergone a creative renaissance with food at the helm, catapulting Southern soul food into new light, with barbecue, collards, and cornbread as its heart. But Southern food isn’t that simple—influence of European immigrants at the turn of the century, as well as the African-American influence, and more recent waves of Asian, Latin American, and Middle Eastern immigration have defined a broader southern culture, which you can now taste all over Atlanta. Whether it’s reinterpreted omakase, nose-to-tail, or a bagel with shmear, local cuisine suggests that Atlanta just may be the South’s new foodie capital.