Rancho Restaurant Dominican and Latin Food

Rancho Restaurant Dominican and Latin Food is a relative newcomer to the Montgomery County dining scene. The family-owned and operated restaurant on Marshall Street in Norristown serves Dominican favorites. Guests can enjoy authentic, homestyle platters from a menu featuring:

  • Dominican food
  • Latin food
  • Latin Buffet and Dominican Buffet
  • Puerto Rican food

“Here at Rancho Restaurant Dominican Latin Food, we use only the freshest ingredients for our homemade recipes. You can get it right here. All of our dishes are seasoned to perfection, combining famous Latin herbs with our delicious secret recipes. Come and enjoy a meal with us today,” they say on their website.

Boasting a solid Google rating already, here is what diners are raving about:

  • “Always hot and fresh.”
  • “Hidden gem. Flavorful, plentiful affordable foo.”
  • “It was flavorful, fresh and hot!! The portions were huge but that is fine. I love leftovers.”
  • “The stew chicken and beef soup and both were delicious.”

At Rancho Restaurant Dominican Latin Food, some appetizers include empanadas (chicken, beef, or cheese) and plantains.

Meats come with a choice of white or yellow rice, fried plantains, sweet plantains or vegetables. There are eight different options when it comes to chicken such as chicken breast topped with garlic and shrimp and chicken breast with béchamel sauce, broccoli, and pasta.

Some choices for seafood are shrimp or snapper in a coconut sauce, seafood paella, and shrimp ceviche.

The family-owned and operated restaurant on Marshall Street in Norristown serves Dominican favorites.

Mofongo is also on Rancho Restaurant Dominican Latin Food’s menu. Mofongo is a Puerto Rican dish made with mashed green plantains, mashed garlic and small pieces of crunchy chicharrón.

Marshall Street in Norristown is a corridor filled with restaurants and stores that reflect the growing Hispanic population of the area.

Obed Arango, a professor of Socio-Anthropology at Montgomery County Community College, moved permanently to the area in 2006 after working as a professor at University Nationale in Mexico. He told The Times Herald the transformation of West Marshall Street was a sign that the Hispanic community was becoming a force for economic revitalization in the municipality.

“I was very happy to see the immigrant and growing Hispanic population were becoming a positive force for the town — revitalizing the economy. The transformation of Marshall and Main Streets go hand in hand with the economic development of those small businesses.”

According a recent article in USA Today, Latino small business owners are the fastest-growing group of entrepreneurs in the U.S. 
Rancho Restaurant Dominican and Latin Food

(484) 231-1004
522 W. Marshall Street
Norristown, PA 19401

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They offer military discount, dine in, pick up and free delivery.

Marshall Street in Norristown is a corridor filled with restaurants and stores that reflect the growing Hispanic population of the area.