Join us for pork taquitos in Seal Beach or Huntington Beach. Our newest addition to our appetizer menu is Tennessee Taquitos. Made with memphis BBQ pork and a side of our tasty jalapeño cheese dipping Sauce.
Our Taquitos in Seal Beach and Huntington Beach are wrapped in a soft tortilla with pork and then deep fried to crisp perfection.
Unlike other restaurants, we don't over fry them leaving just the right amount of softness. For appetizers in Seal Beach and Huntington
Taquitos Bear Me In Seal Beach, Huntington Beach
For taquitos in Seal Beach, our casual restaurant-bar on Main Street is the heart of downtown. Relax steps to the Seal Beach Pier.
Sit at our full bar with appetizers to start. Talk with Joey, voted best bartender in Seal Beach 2015. Free parking is on Main Street for 2 hours.
For affordable restaurants near Long Beach, we're about 18 minutes. We have good eats that's worth the drive!
THE HANGOUT SEAL BEACH
The Hangout Restaurant & Beach Bar
901 Ocean Avenue
Seal Beach, CA 90740
Telephone: (562) 431-4888
Hours: 7am to 12 Midnight daily
- Free on Main Street for 2 hour
- Seal Beach Pier $3.00/2 hours. Free after 6 pm.
- Free on 8th & Central Ave (5 pm to 10 pm)
Enjoy taquitos in Huntington Beach on an outdoor patio. As one of the best places to eat in Huntington Beach near Bella Terra w'ere also dog friendly. Our full bar serves great cocktails, craft beers, and wine. Join us from 11;30 am daily.
HANGOUT TOO HUNTINGTON BEACH
Hangout Too Southern Bar & Grill
16446 Bolsa Chica St
Huntington Beach, CA 92649
Telephone: (657) 204-9306
Hours: 11:30am - 11:00 pm daily
What Is a Taquito and its History?
A taquito is a Mexican dish consisting of a rolled taco fried with a meat filling. Fillings range typically of beef, chicken, or pork. Toppings include sour cream or guacamole. Translated from Spanish, taquito means "small taco". Taquitos are sometimes confused with flautas. Flauntas are made traditionally from flour tortillas and are larger and sometimes narrower. Taquitos are made from corn tortillas.
According to historical sources, two Southern California restaurants are given credit for the taquito. San Diego restauranteur Ralph Pesqueria Sr., owner of El Indio, popularized it during the 1940s. Requests from nearby factory workers sought a convenient lunch. El Indio still exists today some 70 years later.
Aurora Guerrero opened Cielito Lindo on Olvera Street in downtown Los Angeles in 1934. Olvera Street was the original epic center of Los Angeles.
Today they can be found just about everywhere including food trucks and frozen supermarkets.