Announcing the New Location of Shawarma House in Brookfield
A New Taste coming to Town!
Brookfield, WI- Residents of Brookfield should brace themselves, as this up & coming middle eastern restaurant opening up in the neighborhood. Shawarma House has announced their second location coming Fall 2016, located at 17385 West Bluemound Road Brookfield, WI 53185. The Shawarma House family decided to expand, after operating their first location for two successful years on the East Side of Milwaukee, located at 2921 N. Oakland Avenue, 414-967-1000.
Shawarma House is a casual dining Levantine restaurant that integrates the succulent taste of Kabobs and Shawarma with fast paced service that can meet all needs whether they are for your 30-minute lunch break or your weekly family dinner. The go-to item for the vast majority of first-time customers is the Chicken Shawarma sandwich, and it is a must to get it on the Shrak pita. Although, if you’re in the mood for savory Kabobs, Basmati rice, Hummus and Falafel then the All Inn Grill is the entrée for you.
Shawarma House started from a simple idea shared by brothers of the Saed Family that transformed into passion to introduce authentic middle eastern food to anyone who walked through their doors. But not only did they feel that the menu had to be desirable to new customers but also the service they were faced with from the moment they stepped in, which brings us to their motto; The preparation is an art, The food is exquisite, The Service is Phenomenal.
Press Releases by Press Release
Small batch artisan roaster brings top-tier coffee to Airport
The 100 Womxn project is a showcase of 100 stories captured in the photos of minority millennials.
The event can be heard on www.riverwestradio.com and on 104.1 FM.
Coalition of Retired Judges to Ask Wisconsin Supreme Court to Adopt Standards to Limit Cash Influence in JudiciaryJan 12th, 2017 by Press Release
The retired judges have submitted their petition to the State Supreme Court requesting strong new rules for when judges must disqualify themselves in order to remove even the appearance of bias.
In Elephant House, photographer Dick Blau and historian Nigel Rothfels offer a thought-provoking study of the Oregon Zoo’s Asian Elephant Building and the daily routines of its residents.