If you're looking to enjoy a tasty steak dinner, look no further than the state of South Dakota. Steak might as well be the state's middle name.
In my opinion, it's not hard to find a hearty steak in South Dakota. But one South Dakota steakhouse is the best out of all the rest. This restaurant was recently named one of the best steakhouses in the country.
The website Noteabley is dedicated to food, beverages, and overall food from around the globe. True foodies really enjoy discovering new meals and drinks through Noteabley. The food site likes to create lists of the best restaurants, desserts, and food experiences around the world. Recently, Noteabley just named the 40 Best Steakhouses in America. Good news: There is a South Dakota steakhouse on the list!
Located in Pierre and Mitchell, Cattleman's Club Steakhouse made the list as one of the 40 Best Steakhouses in America!
According to the article from Noteabley, the writers praise the Cattleman's Club Steakhouse for the "combination of quality with affordability." They also call this establishment a "classic" South Dakota staple.
The Cattleman's Club Steakhouse has such a rich history in South Dakota. Travel South Dakota explains the popular steakhouse was "established in 1986 by Myril Arch, a rancher from the Pierre area. There is still sawdust on the floor, a reminder of the days when carpeting was too expensive." People from all over visit the Cattleman's Club Steakhouse to enjoy its steaks, prime rib, and burgers.
The Cattleman's Club Steakhouse is considered to be one of the best inexpensive steakhouses in the country. From the looks of these photos, the meal is worth every penny.
Hungry for more? Check out the Cattleman's Club Steakhouse's delicious menu...wow I'm hungry! You can't miss out on this South Dakota treat!
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Dives Worth a Drive in South Dakota, Iowa and Minnesota
Almost every small South Dakota town has a watering hole. It’s where the locals go to kick back a few brews and engage in conversation.
Some of these establishments are located in buildings almost as old
as the town itself. There might be a fresh coat of paint on the walls or new vinyl on the booth seats, but the ambiance is still reminiscent of a good ol’ dive.
If you think a "dive" is all about the sketchy clientele, the smell of the Devil’s lettuce, and stale Grain Belt
, you’d be wrong. Not every
dive has a bad reputation.
What makes a dive, a dive?
A dive has character. Neon beer signs and local memorabilia adorn the walls.
You might find a pool table, dart board, and a few video lottery machines.
The bartender knows the regulars by name and they know what you drink.
Some dives don't even serve food except for bags of chips and pickled eggs that sit in a jar of brine on the bar.
Dives aren't fancy. You might see 70's-style wood panels on the walls and wobbly tables leveled with a folded napkin.
Finally, the bathrooms. The bathrooms in dives are in a class by themselves and could be a whole topic on its own.
There are several small-town dives in our area with friendly faces, cheap booze with a burn, and even really good food! We use the term "dive" in the most affectionate way.
Here are some of the best and why you should go there.