2101 Ross Ave, Dallas, TX 75201

Samba Steakhouse

Little Brazil in Sugar Hill

Samba Steakhouse

5690 Cumming Hwy NE
Sugar Hill Georgia 30518
United States

+1(678) 541-5277

Business Description

Samba is a place to experience the art of culinary artistry. Here, South American culinary traditions are exalted, unfolding a gastronomic journey from our heart to your plate. Within our expansive 2,000 sq. ft. dining space, indulge in the unique 'Churrasco' table service, offering an array of endless meat delicacies, complemented by a constantly evolving buffet of authentic Brazilian specialties. All of this is set to the soothing beats and melodies of Brazilian music. At Samba, we redefine the essence of fine dining.

Business Hours

Monday5:00 pm - 9:00 pm
Tuesday5:00 pm - 9:00 pm
Wednesday5:00 pm - 9:00 pm
Thursday5:00 pm - 9:00 pm
Friday5:00 pm - 9:00 pm
Saturday5:00 pm - 9:00 pm
Sunday12:00 pm - 9:00 pm

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About Sugar Hill

Sugar Hill is a city in northern Gwinnett County in the U.S. state of Georgia, included within the Metro Atlanta area. The population was 25,076 as of the 2020 census, making it the fourth-largest city in Gwinnett County. It is in close proximity to Lake Lanier and the foothills of the North Georgia mountains. == History == Sugar Hill was established through a charter by the Georgia state assembly in 1939 as the Town of Sugar Hill and officially incorporated on March 24, 1939. The town was renamed the City of Sugar Hill in 1975. Before the city was incorporated, the area was part of a route from the railroad in Buford to the city of Cumming. According to local tradition, the town was named after an incident where a large shipment of sugar spilled and the area became known as "the hill where the sugar spilled" or "the sugar hill".In 2001, a drastic increase in natural gas prices, disproportionate to the cost of natural gas outside of Sugar Hill, resulted in residents forming "The Committee to Dissolve Sugar Hill", with over 1,600 residents signing a petition calling for a referendum to abolish both the municipal utility and the city itself. State senator Billy Ray proposed a bill asking for a non-binding referendum. The bill was passed in the state senate but failed to pass in the House, and the effort to revoke the city's charter was unsuccessful. The city council responded to this effort by reducing the utility's prices to be comparable to those in the surrounding area.

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