Yes, some restaurants have opened back up their dining rooms to go along with Governor Abbott's Phase 1 plan of reopening the state. Not all of them have and I know some people want Mexican food tonight.
They’re our neighbor to the south. We share the second largest border between two countries. We enjoy their food and celebrate their culture every year on May 5. But, what do we really know about the officially named United Mexican States?
It’s May and that means that soon we’ll be celebrating our Mexican heritage, much like we all celebrate our Irish heritage in March…even when we have neither. Cinco de Mayo is a great excuse to leave work early, eat tortilla chips and drink more tequila than sanity allows, but is it starting to feel just a little bit like the same old thing?
You don’t have to be of Mexican heritage to partake in Cinco de Mayo festivities, or even to throw your own bash. Here are five tips for planning the best Cinco de Mayo party this side of the border:
Grand Marnier via PRWeb.com/FoodNetwork.com/Thinkstock
Though many argue about who actually invented the margarita, the drink first appeared on Mexican bar menus in the '30s and '40s. Prepare for your own Cinco de Mayo party by making a batch of the tasty libation: we've concocted a list of the best margarita recipes to help you out.