What we ate:At $3.95, the standard gyro sandwich is a bargain -- pita stuffed with a well-seasoned blend of beef and lamb, and plenty of lettuce, tomatoes and tsatsiki sauce. The same goes for the chicken kabob sandwich ($4.25), with marinated, charbroiled chicken breast replacing the gamier lamb. You won't find french fries, but the Greek potatoes ($1.95) are a better accompaniment anyway; the cubed pieces, more like home fries tossed with spices, are certainly a satisfying heap of starch. The business lunch combo for ($5.95; 11 a.m.-3 p.m.) is another steal, featuring a generous portion of shish kabob (sliced sirloin), kufta kabob (ground sirloin), and gyro slices served with rice pilaf, salad and pita. It even includes a soft drink.
Service: Order at the counter and take a seat. You'll get a call when your meal is ready. The owner is nice enough to explain menu options, and feel free to watch as your meal is prepared on the grill.
Cheapest item: You can make a meal out of many of the appetizers. Hummus, baba ghanoush and tabouli come in small ($2.95) or large sizes ($4.25). Double-dip your pita in any of the Mediterranean classics: chickpeas, eggplant or bulgar. You'll fill up in no time.
Most expensive item: Main entrees don't get any more pricey than $7.95. Choose between the shish kabob, kufta kabob, vegetarian or combination plates. They all include sides of rice, salad and pita. The vegetarian is a combo of hummus, baba ghanoush and fried falafel with tabouli.