Chockfull of succulent shrimp and fluffy white rice, Nimbeaux’s shrimp gumbo is today’s Dish of the Day.
Enjoy a cup of Nimbeaux's shrimp gumbo as an appetizer for $5.99, medium size bowl for $7.99 or large, $9.99, as an entrée.
During the EatLafayette promotion until Aug. 15, have a free order of French fries or home fried chips with an order of a whole poboy.
Open since July 2000, Nimbeaux’s Restaurant is famous for its Cajun staples, like fried catfish, fried seafood platter, crawfish bisque and poboys. Located on 2011 W. Pinhook Road, Nimbeaux’s is open for lunch Monday through Friday from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. and dinner Friday and Saturday from 5 p.m. to 9 p.m.
Every week day during EatLafayette, the popular initiative to get more diners into locally owned restaurants, The Independent spotlights a Dish of the Day; on Wednesdays, our Dish of the Day also becomes the Dish of the Week and is published in the print edition. The campaign runs until Aug. 15.
To be eligible for the Dish of the Day feature, digital images from participating EatLafayette restaurants or their patrons must be emailed to Katie Macdonald at
or Elizabeth Rose at
. (From time to time, The Independent will also photograph some of the dishes.) When emailing please include information like any special cooking techniques used, the name of the chef or cook who prepared the dish, and whether the dish is part of an EatLafayette special. To be eligible for the Dish of the Week competition, cooks or chefs must also include the recipe and instructions on how to prepare the meal. Read more about The Independent’s ongoing EatLafayette coverage here.
Is it a crime for citizens to photograph, video, or take notes of a police officer in the line of duty, or a right protected by the First Amendment of the U.S. Constitution? Locally, such activity, as witnessed recently, will at the very least result in a night spent behind bars.
David Calhoun and Elizabeth “EB” Brooks are the first two employees of Lafayette Central Park Inc., the nonprofit charged with turning Lafayette Consolidated Government’s 100-acre Johnston Street Horse Farm property into a passive public park. Calhoun was named executive director, and Brooks is director of planning and design.
Episcopal School of Acadiana’s Dr. Joshua Caffery, chair of the school’s English Department, is headed to Washington, D.C., and the Library of Congress as the latest winner of the Alan Lomax Fellowship in Folklife Studies.