Ring in the Year of the Snake 2013 at the Mandarin restaurant in Bountiful, to celebrate Chinese New Year. This two-week celebration is from Monday, February 11th through Saturday, February 23rd. The lively and colorful traditional Lion Dance will be performed by an 8-person troop with a spectacular performance at 6:00 p.m. on Tuesday, February 12th and Wednesday, February 20th.
The Lion Dance is thought to ward off evil spirits and welcome the New Year with a bang. The Lion makes its way through the Mandarin interacting with guests, eating lettuce for good luck and blessing the kitchen.
Call 48 hours in advance to order traditional Beijing style Peking Duck $34.99. In addition to our regular dinner menu, our kitchen staff will prepare a special Chinese New Year Menu for parties of 4 or more people, $20.00 per person.
Chinese New Year Menu includes:
* Crab Cream Cheese Won Ton
* Mini Egg Roll
* Chicken Creamed Corn Soup or Hot and Sour Soup
* Hunan Beef
* Satay Pork Noodle
* Honey Walnut Chicken
* Coconut Thai Shrimp
* Brown and White Steamed Rice
* Homemade Ice Cream Trio: Passion Fruit, Lychee and Saigon Cinnamon with Cookie of Good Fortune
Specialty drinks such as Gingerita and Tropicaltini will be available in addition to wine, Asian beers, ginger brew and china cola. (for an additional charge). Reservations are accepted for 8 or more people. Parties fewer than 8 may call ahead and have their name placed on the waiting list. Be sure to wear red which represents good fortune. This is a terrific culinary event that happens only once a year. You won’t want to miss out.
Hi, I’m Stuart, nice to meet you! I’m the founder, writer and wrangler at Gastronomic SLC and The Utah Review; I’m also a former restaurant critic of more than five years, working for the Salt Lake Tribune. I’ve worked extensively with other local publications from Utah Stories through to Salt Lake Magazine and Visit Salt Lake.
I’m a multiple-award winning journalist and have covered the Utah dining scene for more than a decade. I’m largely fueled by Uinta Cutthroat, alliteration and the use of too many big words I don’t understand. I ate all the pies.