The dining room, with Victorian-style columns, high ceilings, and hardwood floors, makes a great place not only to enjoy "coastal cuisine"—especially steaks and seafood—but to gaze out at the nightly fireworks over the Seven Seas Lagoon. The menu changes daily. Typical choices are wild line-caught Alaskan halibut and the surf-and-turf centerpiece: a butter-poached lobster tail and a tender grilled filet mignon. The name of the place, incidentally, was not coined by
Disney Imagineers; it's the name of a river and a small Central Florida town, both of which predate Disney. Diners should note that no tank tops or cut-offs are permitted.
Sep 8, 2007
Families with small children eat here late into the evening; our reservations were at 8:20PM and they were arriving when we were leaving. It was loud and crowded with no room between tables - we kept having to squish up to our table to let kids behind us in and out. The lobster tasted like frozen, thawed and, as we saw on the way out with the kitchen in open view, is made in mass. Service is impersonal and we seldom saw our server. Drinks were
Jun 5, 2002
Food is a tad above chain restaurant food, and for the price, absolutely not worth it. Decor is all beige, with newsprint table coverings. Only really redeeming thing was the view of the fireworks display. The Floridean's other restaurant, Citrico's is the way to go.