In Philly, Cheesesteaks is a civic icon, a cultural obsession, and a tourist draw. Although people try to imitate them around the world, Philadelphia cheesecakes are rarely duplicated outside Philadelphia. A cheesesteak is a long. Crusty roll filled with melted cheese and thinly sliced sautéed ribeye beef. The art of cheesecake preparation lies in the balancing of flavors, texture and other toppings that include sautéed mushrooms, ketchup, fried onions and hot or sweet peppers.
The cheesesteak is fast and portable. They are readily available at delis, steak shops, pizzerias, food trucks and even high-end restaurants throughout Philadelphia. Some of the places where you can find Cheesesteaks include:
John’s Roast Pork
This is a small shark in the midst of shopping plazas. It is perennially cited as No 1 steak spot. The john’s have been favorite for south Philadelphia contracted and dock workers. It has won various recognition titles, including a James Beard Award for America Classics.
Tony Luke’s is another south Philadelphia institution for cheesecake. You don’t need to get in and have your cheesesteak that order and pick it up using the street side windows and enjoy it on your outdoor picnic-style tables. When you mix a cheesecake and sports, is taste even better. You can sneak some of the nearby sports complex.
Pats king of Steaks
This is the original home of Cheesesteaks. It is still claimed the fame it has when it invented the steak sandwich many years ago.
Geno steaks are formidable and it’s giving the older Cheesesteaks a run for their money, it is going roll-for-roll with Pats for more than four decades, gene opens 24/7 meaning you can visit whenever you have the urge of eating a cheesesteak.
Jim’s cheesesteak has a classic smell of fried onions. It has multiple locations, but the one with memorable is down the south Street. It is crowded most of the time, which means you often have to wait extra-long for your cheesesteak. They offer fine cheesesteak sandwiches too.
Philadelphia Cheesesteak History
The Philly cheesesteak made its debut in 1930 when Pat Olivier, owner of Pat’s King of steaks was a hot dog vendor. He decides to grill some beef from the butcher and a man asks him for his own steak sandwich when he noticed the alluring aroma. Since then, pat started making cheesesteak and it has grown to be Philly’s civic icon.