First of all, watch out in the parking lot. It's very busy and not arranged very well. Once you get in, the atmosphere is rather nice. Lighting is nice and cheery, recessed incandescents rather than fluorescent glare. The decor is a bit cafeteriaish, but in a modern way. You can easily scoot together tables to accommodate a large group like ours. No smoking area, that I noticed. My only complaint about the atmosphere is that it's rather loud, just from the conversation of the patrons. You order your food in the cafeteria line, buying as little dessert as you can in the process. It's not easy, as most of it looks pretty tasty. I gave in and bought a $.69 blueberry muffin. Grill orders take a little while to prepare, so you take a number, pay the nice lady at the end of the line, then go to your table to eat your dessert. The first few reubens came out fairly promptly, but we had to wait a while for the other three. The lady who brought them out apologized, and said they only had room on the grill for four at a time, so I don't really fault them for that. Another lady came by from time to time to take our trays and dishes, and asked if we needed anything, which seemed a strange request at a cafeteria, but was a nice touch nonetheless. The sandwich itself was of good but not immense size, with a lot of meat. Fortunately, they understand that a reuben is about more than the meat: the flavors were balanced quite well. The rye had a good flavor to it, though for some reason the last couple of bites tasted different for some reason. (Not the first time I've experienced this, though I've never heard anyone else mention it. I wonder if this is a sign of some obscure medical condition? Maybe it's just some form of "Reuben fatigue".) I could taste the sauerkraut and the thousand island. Only the cheese failed to stand out. The pickle was a garlic dill, tasty enough (though I'm not a big dill fan) but with some unusual flavor we couldn't identify. Overall a darned good sandwich at a decent price: recommended.