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A peek inside Grapevine’s latest food hall. The decor is largely wood, with wood counter tops and a wooden bar. The seats are golden-brown leather topped short stools. The walls are golden brown with a hint of orange two thirds of the way up, and then beige. Wrought iron touches are on the ceiling and the table lighting.
Harvest Hall in Grapevine
Harvest Hall

9 Must Visit Dallas-Fort Worth Food Halls

With food halls in Arlington, Plano, and Grapevine in addition to Dallas, there’s one near you

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Harvest Hall in Grapevine
| Harvest Hall

If the success of Legacy Hall in Plano and the number of food halls opening in Dallas proper indicate anything, it’s that North Texans love a food hall. They’re a great place to take the whole family for an affordable meal and some easy entertainment, or a great place to go alone and people watch. As we slide into spring and early summer patio season, they’re also some of the best places around to eat outdoors and grab an adult beverage.

From the newest openings to the classics you don’t want to miss, here are some of the DFW area’s must-visit food halls.

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Note: Restaurants on this map are listed geographically.

Legacy Hall

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Want some live music with your food hall experience? Legacy Plano is the move. The bar up on the second floor has a fantastic perch to look down over the live music area and stay out of the commotion. The vendors are constantly rotating to keep the experience fresh, but there are always good options for barbecue, Tex Mex, and fried chicken. And this food hall doesn’t shirk on desserts—there are always multiple vendors with a sweet treat.

Harvest Hall

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Harvest Hall is attached to the Hotel Vin next door and an outdoor public plaza that is part of the Grapevine Main project, offering plenty of space to ramble. The food options aren’t numerous and tend to repeat spots you’ll see franchising to other food halls—you can get a solid bowl from Monkey King Noodle Company or Chick & Biscuit platter here. Coming for the train-inspired decor, a novelty in this part of the world, and the access to Grapevine.

Roundhouse Food Hall

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As the Village expands its restaurant offerings, of course a food hall was on the menu. This one is small and has limited parking—it seems designed to service inhabitants of the nearby apartment complexes rather than inviting the whole city over. But it’s a nice hang for a sunny day with multiple porches overlooking their soccer and softball fields, plus a massive bar that services raw seafood and has 360 views of the fields and the entire hall. 

The Exchange Hall

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This food hall in the AT&T Discovery District in Downtown Dallas is for urban jungle experience enthusiasts. Sit outside munching on lobster rolls from the Dock or a slice from ZaLat Pizza with a fresh cocktail from Hard Shake while marveling at all the selfie-takers in the eye-catching and sometimes surreal exhibits that surround the outdoor lawn. There’s a wealth of stuff to rubberneck at over a mix and match set of metal trays full of food.

Trinity Groves

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Trinity Groves has been on the struggle bus throughout the pandemic. Its mission statement of collecting new restaurant concepts in an incubator seems to have stalled out. But, the new direction featuring numerous outdoor bars with extensive lawn seating, games, and TVs to watch those games seems to be going swimmingly. Beto & Sons keeps expanding and is still one of the best spots for Mexican in Dallas. A few new vendors have opened up as spring comes on, and it is jockeying to become one of the places to see and be seen in South Dallas again.

Dallas Farmers Market

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The Farmer’s Market is a favorite of the neighborhood, servicing the apex of Downtown, Uptown, and Deep Ellum. With so many stalls, it offers more choices than almost every other food hall in the area. Grab a coffee at Market Provisions or do the weekly shopping at the multiple on-site butchers—or Rex’s Seafood. And, of course, the Shed is open on weekends for a proper farmer’s market shopping experience.

Commerce Fork Food Co

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This is not the average food hall—it’s a concept where you order up your food and grab it in one spot rather than see the kitchens in action. So, perhaps it’s the food hall of the future? They’ve added some outdoor seating for folks who want to hang around and not just grab their bowl to go, upping the ante on creating an atmosphere for a summer hang. And you can order up anything your heart desires, from salads to Mediterranean food to sushi.

Texas Live!

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Arlington weighs in with a food hall with the tagline: “sports watch capital of Texas.” No matter what your sport is, they’re playing it somewhere. Plus, grab a plate from Lockhart Smokehouse or just a slice and a taco to go with your Revolver Brewery beer. Of course, there are multiple bar options to root for your favorite team from and watch some live performances.

Kolben Food Gallery

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Slip into a bespoke food hall in Arlington, where all the vendors offer Asian food and drink, with the decor reflecting a largely Chinese spirit. From Vietnamese coffee to traditional dim sum and bao buns, this is a very civilized, if limited, take on the idea. 

Legacy Hall

Want some live music with your food hall experience? Legacy Plano is the move. The bar up on the second floor has a fantastic perch to look down over the live music area and stay out of the commotion. The vendors are constantly rotating to keep the experience fresh, but there are always good options for barbecue, Tex Mex, and fried chicken. And this food hall doesn’t shirk on desserts—there are always multiple vendors with a sweet treat.

Harvest Hall

Harvest Hall is attached to the Hotel Vin next door and an outdoor public plaza that is part of the Grapevine Main project, offering plenty of space to ramble. The food options aren’t numerous and tend to repeat spots you’ll see franchising to other food halls—you can get a solid bowl from Monkey King Noodle Company or Chick & Biscuit platter here. Coming for the train-inspired decor, a novelty in this part of the world, and the access to Grapevine.

Roundhouse Food Hall

As the Village expands its restaurant offerings, of course a food hall was on the menu. This one is small and has limited parking—it seems designed to service inhabitants of the nearby apartment complexes rather than inviting the whole city over. But it’s a nice hang for a sunny day with multiple porches overlooking their soccer and softball fields, plus a massive bar that services raw seafood and has 360 views of the fields and the entire hall. 

The Exchange Hall

This food hall in the AT&T Discovery District in Downtown Dallas is for urban jungle experience enthusiasts. Sit outside munching on lobster rolls from the Dock or a slice from ZaLat Pizza with a fresh cocktail from Hard Shake while marveling at all the selfie-takers in the eye-catching and sometimes surreal exhibits that surround the outdoor lawn. There’s a wealth of stuff to rubberneck at over a mix and match set of metal trays full of food.

Trinity Groves

Trinity Groves has been on the struggle bus throughout the pandemic. Its mission statement of collecting new restaurant concepts in an incubator seems to have stalled out. But, the new direction featuring numerous outdoor bars with extensive lawn seating, games, and TVs to watch those games seems to be going swimmingly. Beto & Sons keeps expanding and is still one of the best spots for Mexican in Dallas. A few new vendors have opened up as spring comes on, and it is jockeying to become one of the places to see and be seen in South Dallas again.

Dallas Farmers Market

The Farmer’s Market is a favorite of the neighborhood, servicing the apex of Downtown, Uptown, and Deep Ellum. With so many stalls, it offers more choices than almost every other food hall in the area. Grab a coffee at Market Provisions or do the weekly shopping at the multiple on-site butchers—or Rex’s Seafood. And, of course, the Shed is open on weekends for a proper farmer’s market shopping experience.

Commerce Fork Food Co

This is not the average food hall—it’s a concept where you order up your food and grab it in one spot rather than see the kitchens in action. So, perhaps it’s the food hall of the future? They’ve added some outdoor seating for folks who want to hang around and not just grab their bowl to go, upping the ante on creating an atmosphere for a summer hang. And you can order up anything your heart desires, from salads to Mediterranean food to sushi.

Texas Live!

Arlington weighs in with a food hall with the tagline: “sports watch capital of Texas.” No matter what your sport is, they’re playing it somewhere. Plus, grab a plate from Lockhart Smokehouse or just a slice and a taco to go with your Revolver Brewery beer. Of course, there are multiple bar options to root for your favorite team from and watch some live performances.

Kolben Food Gallery

Slip into a bespoke food hall in Arlington, where all the vendors offer Asian food and drink, with the decor reflecting a largely Chinese spirit. From Vietnamese coffee to traditional dim sum and bao buns, this is a very civilized, if limited, take on the idea. 

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