Vicky’s Burgers would love to assist you in your hunger needs! Come visit us for Breakfast, Lunch or Dinner 7 days a week! Always fresh, always HOT! At Vicky’s Burger we don’t just have burgers but also delicious milkshakes and a range of fantastic desserts to round out your meal, they are worth the calories.
Lettuce and tomatoes both help you reach your weekly veggie intake — 21 cups for men or 17.5 cups for women, according to the U.S. Department of Agriculture. They offer some nutritional differences — for instance, tomatoes contain the cancer-fighting compound lycopene, a nutrient not found in lettuce. However, lettuce and tomatoes also share a few common essential nutrients that help maintain your health.
Tomatoes and lettuce both provide you with fiber. Fiber aids in healthy digestion. A cup of chopped tomatoes provides 2.2 grams of fiber toward this goal. Romaine, butter lettuce and iceberg lettuce contain 2, 1.2 or 1.8 grams of fiber, respectively, per two-cup serving.
Incorporating tomatoes and lettuce into your diet also helps you reach your recommended daily intake of vitamin C, also called ascorbic acid. Tomatoes serve as a rich source of ascorbic acid. A cup of chopped tomatoes contains 25 milligrams of vitamin C — one-third of the 75 milligrams required daily for women and 28 percent of the 90 milligrams needed for men, according to the NYU Langone Medical Center. Lettuce contains smaller amounts of vitamin C, with a 2-cup serving of romaine, butter lettuce or iceberg lettuce each providing approximately 4 milligrams of ascorbic acid. Your body uses this vitamin C to nourish your immune system, aid in wound healing and promote healthy brain function.
Tomatoes and lettuce — particularly romaine lettuce — boost your intake of vitamin A. Your body uses vitamin A to aid in cell communication and the vitamin A in your system helps to guide cell development. Vitamin A also helps your body for rhodopsin, a chemical important to vision. Men need 3,000 international units of vitamin A daily to maintain good health, according to the Office of Dietary Supplements, while women need 2,333 IU. A two-cup serving of either romaine or butter lettuce provides your entire daily intake of vitamin A, containing 8,188 IU or 3,644 IU of vitamin A, respectively. Tomatoes contain 1,499 IU of vitamin A per cup, and a two-cup serving of iceberg lettuce provides 722 IU of vitamin A.
At Vicky’s, our burgers are made of fresh beef from local farmers. Not “natural”, partially local or mixed with all sorts of fillers. Our beef is good for your taste buds and your body. Our produce…lettuce, tomato’s, etc… is also locally sourced and always the freshest possible, all at a price that’s less expensive than many other burger restaurants.
The sandwich was named after John Montagu, the 4th Earl of Sandwich, an 18th-century English aristocrat. Popularized in England in 1762, folklore says that Lord Sandwich was fond of this form of food because it allowed him to continue playing cards, while eating without getting his cards greasy. Today, the sandwich can take many forms but most commonly its sliced vegetables, meat and cheese between two pieces of bread that act as a “container” or “wrapper”.
You’ve never had a bacon-cheeseburger like this before…
This is a super yummy recipe. You can use ready to serve bacon if you’d like. These burgers are seasoned hamburgers stuffed with shredded cheese and bacon. The history of this wonderful creation goes back to the summer of 2010. Tim Thalacker and Andrew Broderick were cooking hamburgers and the bacon and cheese kept sliding off so they wondered what if they could put the bacon and cheese inside the meat? Well they tried it one time and they loved it…they are the smartest people in the world!