Restaurant Review: Fuzzy’s Taco Shop

Miriam Bowers Abbott Miriam Bowers Abbott All photos by Lauren Sega.

Replacing a (evidently not) imperishable Japanese Steak House opposite from a gathering core is a Tex Mex place that causes locals of a Lone Star State to polish rhapsodic. Unlike a aged clout shop, a new corner is substantially not somewhere you’re going to applaud a gratifying birthday, though a newbie is colorful enough, and a staff are kind and helpful.

Fuzzy’s Taco Shop scratches a eagerness that lies somewhere between Taco Bell and El Vaquero. While that’s not utterly a same joining as a former proprietor during a address, that’s not all bad. Being during a indicate in life where Taco Bell is no longer an option, Fuzzy’s offers an intriguing alternative. And, as someone who still mourns a passing of a midwestern Taco Hut chain, it’s easy to know a interest Fuzzy’s has to those who grew adult with it.

But for those who didn’t grow adult around a Fuzzy’s, a captivate is a small mysterious.

We kicked things off with a Drunken Pig ($4.49). It is a soupy play of beans with patches of pork, pico de gallo and cheese with chips. There was also a cube of bacon. The starchy, soupy, engulf bottom was on a tasteless and questionable side. As a name implies, it’s ideal for a inebriated binge, maybe — reduction optimal for a concerned with bad Taco Bell flashbacks.

No complaints whatsoever about a Burrito ($6.99). That was best find of a day. It’s large and pressed with guacamole, beans, shredded beef (good quality, by a way), tomatoes, and cheese. There’s rice in there too, though each corner puts rice in burritos now, so no complaints.

Neither a enchiladas nor a tacos exaggerate as most beef as a burrito, creation them starchier, filler-food choices. The Shredded Chicken Taco ($2.29) is installed with lettuce, tomatoes and shredded cheese and duck in a crackling shell. The beef chronicle of a Enchilada Plate ($6.99) offers a few crumbles of belligerent beef wrapped in tortillas with a delicious sauce, and tasteless beans and grilled potato cubes on a side.

The menu is elephantine. There’s a good understanding to catch a initial time in. Breakfast is served any time, and a Migas choice ($6.99) was not bad. This was rather surprising, as they are impossibly nauseous and unappetizing, though there’s usually so most we can do with scrambled eggs that are tarted adult with chorizo, pico de gallo and tortilla strips. Even if a formula are unattractive, they have all a right things for comfort food (and presumably also dipsomaniac food): delicious sausage, eggs, starch and salt. Migas also comes with a aforementioned beans and potatoes.

It’s opposite service, super casual. It’s inexpensive and easy, so we get what we get (alternately: it is what it is). All in, it delivers a same sorts of joys we competence find during Taco Bell, but a lasting, infrequently painful, regrets a day after. You can find it during 479 N. High St. Fuzzy’s opens weekdays during 6:30 a.m. and serves until 10 or 11 p.m. (depending on a day of a week). On weekends, it opens during 7 a.m. (Saturday) or 7:30 a.m. (Sunday).

For some-more information, revisit fuzzystacoshop.com.

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Miriam Bowers Abbott Miriam Bowers Abbott is a freelancer writer to Columbus Underground who reviews restaurants, writes food-centric featurettes and spasmodic pens other village broadcasting pieces.

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