Taste of the South Cafe - Now Open!
Stop by our new location for take-out (wings, fish, and more) to receive impeccable service in a clean and inviting environment. Once you try the Taste of the South cooking your taste buds will never be the same. Our restaurant is locally operated, and conveniently located on Fulton Industrial Circle. Stop by and order to go.
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About Taste Of The South
DeAndre Lovelace brings Taste of the South to your next event. The savory taste of Southern Home cooking will adorn your table. Dre will be most happy to customize your particular affair to meet your event needs. Our ultimate goal is to create an unforgettable event for each and every client. We look forward to serving you and we value your business. You name it, we'll be there. No order too big or too small. We invite you to view our custom menus for a sample of what we can provide, or call us at 404-699-2999 for more information.
About the Grill Master
DeAndre Lovelace Sr. developed a love for cooking at an early age. Over the past 10 years he has perfected the grilling process into one that leaves people wanting more. His Bar-B-Q is guaranteed to have you coming back for seconds. His special seasonings and sauce gives the grilled flavor and extract kick that will knock you out of your seat. He prepares every order with special attention and care. DeAndre' has over 15 years of grilling experience and is looking foward to make your next event a Bar-B-Que event that will never be forgotten. References are available and are encouraged.
Today, barbecue is more popular than ever and can be found by a hungry Southerner in almost any American city, but barbecue will always be Southern because, as an American cuisine, that’s where it began and because that’s where it continues to evolve most interestingly.
Though the word barbecue devolves from Taino, a pre-Columbian Caribbean language, the native method described by the word — the slow drying of sliced, spiced meat, over a low, smoky fire — seems to have been fairly widespread in the eastern Caribbean at the time of European contact, being practiced in what would become Brazil as well as in what would become Virginia.