What To Eat in Wyoming
The Cowboy State is a great place to eat beef, but it also sports a treasury of good Mexican restaurants as well as eateries that do a modern gloss on traditional frontier food. And by the way, no state (except maybe Montana) has so many colorful western-style bars and taverns.
Ribeyes and strips and filets mignon are good in many restaurants throughout Wyoming, but come the weekend, prime rib is the beef to eat. A full order in any of the great steak houses is a great meat mesa rising three fingers tall.
It may not be the #1 state for delicious food, but for delightful drinking in colorful bars, Wyoming is hard to beat. Our favorite is the spectacular wild-west Mint Bar in Sheridan.
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Nora's serves epic breakfasts to match the Teton scenery. In particular, note the huevos rancheros and local trout served with eggs.
A beacon of value and superior short-order meals, Cheyenne, Wyoming's Luxury Diner has been a locals' favorite for decades. *CLOSED*
In a posh resort town, Creekside Market is an inexpensive oasis serving locals gut-busting hoagies and spiked slushies known as “slooshies.”
The Coop is a Costa Rican rotisserie chicken house in Central Wyoming serving memorable bird and crispy empanadas worth rerouting for.
Cowboy cooking in a rodeo town centered around juicy steaks and fragrant slabs of prime rib, at prices that won’t leave you feeling gelded.
All the meat at Fat Racks BBQ is smoked in the back of a bright red food truck. It’s so flavorful, you won’t want sauce.
On the edge of Cody, Wyoming, Noon Break 2 Go serves time-tested New Mexico-style burritos topped with Code 10 green chili sauce.
From sourdough pancakes with minted butter to buttermilk biscuits with pastrami, food at The Local looks like a million bucks. But it is a bargain.
Svilar's is a vintage Wyoming supper club known for excellent cowboy steaks as well as fried chicken, Italian fare, and the spicy stuffed cabbage known as sarma.