It's been another hot one. I really don't feel doing a long post, so here's a round-up of things we've recently consumed....or made for other to consume.
Shio Koji is a staple in our household. The Missus especially enjoys those Smoked Shio Koji Wings, so I had to get this when I saw it Marukai. Made some karaage - recipe 1 from this post. Added just a tablespoon of the Shoyu Koji. Gotta be quick on this as the stuff burns rather quickly. The ginger tones and koji really balance out. Used 100% pure potato starch and baking powder for the coating. Flavor was mild, probably due to the 5 minutes marinade time since I was in a rush, but the Missus said the texture really great. Might try to do some kind of teriyaki with the koji.
Dinner has been kinda boring....because of the warm weather.....
Been enjoying it though.....
During my last trip up to the SGV, I stopped by Lien Hoa for roast duck since I wasn't going any further than Rowland Heights. Strange thing about this roast duck....I swear, the Missus enjoys the fried rice I make with the 'jus more than the duck.
While on the theme of strange....the Missus loves the way I make Katsudon......but here's the kicker....She likes it saturated or even cold! So after making this beautiful chicken katsu....from brining the chicken breasts to using premium panko....She'll sometimes not eat this until the next day!
I'm still feeding the folks that work with the Missus. Here's some smoked wings....I made two types of BBQ Sauce.....you gotta have some fun, right? I made a white BBQ sauce - Alabama style. The Missus said it freaked out some of the folks.
For some reason the folks that work with the Missus really enjoys my Kimchi Fried Rice.......
So there you go.....hope you're keeping cool. Meanwhile; I'll keep noodling around.
And while it wasn't quite as good as what I'd get when Kazu is behind the counter, this was more than enough food for me. A nice variety of fish; ranging from maguro to some shiromi....I did miss the ika which really adds a nice textural component to the earthy, stringy, flavors of the natto. Served with agedashi tofu, and the usual salad with egg yolk dressing and miso soup (that actually had flavor), this was a nice, hefty lunch.
Maybe I can talk the Missus into meeting me for lunch again.
Izakaya Sakura 3904 Convoy St Ste 121 San Diego, CA 92111
To get this out of the way. Yes, today we had record high temperatures, and yes, I'm still going to post on pho......
It's been a good three years since I last visited, so when the last storm system moved in, I decided to drive on over and see what was up with Pho Fusion. Apparently I wasn't the only one as the place filled up pretty quickly.
I was quite hungry so I started with the "Popcorn Chicken"
The batter t meat ration slides on over to the batter side on this one. If you like that kind of thing, you might enjoy this, as it's very crunchy. The "spicy mayo" was typical. It's not overly salty, but does get a bit crumbly as it cools. The would be pretty good beer food.
The Pho - #14, was decently priced for the area (small - $6.49.)
The sprouts and herbs were minimal, but like previous visits, a request for more was nicely accepted. The broth was slightly cloudy, but not heavy in MSG, the flavor was light, not veering too much in anise nor sweet flavors, though rather light in the beefiness department. It was rather light in protein, of which there was shortage of tendon and tripe. The noodles were in the typical clump, though not over cooked. This was "pho not to offend" on the right side of the scale as was quite evident from the crowd.
The service was nice.....even when that D-Bag of a customer knocked over a glass of water and while the guy was mopping it up told him, "don't forget to get me another glass of water".
Pho Fusion 8038 Clairemont Mesa Blvd San Diego, CA 92111
Pho Xpress - Mission Gorge Road:
Man, it's been five and a half years since I last visited, though Cathy's been here about four years ago. I was in the area on a recent morning with some time to kill. A bit hungry, I decided to drop back in to Pho Xpress. The whole strip mall was undergoing an exterior refresh at the time of my visit. This being around 0900, I had the place to my self.
As with our previous visits, the pho was decent, though it's not as rich, nor quite a beefy as it used to be. While the herbs and sprouts were lacking, the basil was especially fresh. The rare steak was presented nicely, not yet overcooked and dry and as a whole everything else was quite good. Not amazing, but quite solid if slightly heavy in MSG. The noodles were perfect.
A decent bowl of pho overall. The service here is still "A-B" - all business.
Pho Xpress 6533 Mission Gorge Rd San Diego, CA 92120
While leaving the strip mall on Clairemont Mesa Boulevard after my visit to Pho Fusion I took a quick look at the strip mall sign and was quite surprised. Take a look.......
Most of the restaurant listed are gone; some of them have been closed for quite a while.....
In fact, we've posted on the three places listed on the sign that are no longer there, Cathy has done Sushi Hut and I've posted on Aria and Mercury Grill, places that have been gone for years! I think Sushi Hut is not Hielo, Aria is now Chaba Thai and has been for almost three years, and Dumpling Hut took the place of Mercury Grill last June.
What's up with the sign? Could it be the mall owner is being cheap? Could it be that being on the sign is a curse....and they're hedging their bets by just saying "Mexican Restaurant"? Or....perhaps...maybe we're the curse since we posted on those three places and they closed? Hmmmmm.....I think some of the other businesses are gone too......strange.....
Things were much more busy on this morning as there was a line waiting for baguette.
This was soon remedied as a batch was made ready....the young woman cradled the steaming hot bread in her arms until reaching the baskets, then tossed the red hot baguettes into the basket....they sure were hot!
Fournil des Capucins 62 Cours de la Marne Bordeaux, France
That task done, we headed across the street to the Marche des Capucins.....where things were really buzzing. Apparently, a round of France's version of Top Chef Amateur - Championnate de France de Cuisine Amateur was taking place.
The ingredient mystere was duck breast and the contestants were hard at work. It was quite fun and we got drawn in.
This was our favorite:
He was quite friendly and jovial.
And while it was busy; things weren't overly crowded. This market is mostly for locals, but folks actually waved us in and wanted us to sample and vote!
And while the screen shows Alain in the lead, he actually had the audacity to vote for himself! Igor won - with the dish above; "Cappuccino asparagus, herb pesto, breast skewer and grilled ravioli Saint Jean".
It was great fun!
Marché des Capucins Place des Capucins Bordeaux, France
So much fun, that we realized as we passed the Fleche Saint Michel, we'd forgotten to get some cheese! Not a big deal as we headed on over to Marche des Grands Hommes, since we needed to stop by the Carrefour Market in lower level to pick up that white wine the Missus loved.
Along with the market, there were several vendors, selling everything from produce, to meat and cheese.
Even, ahem...sushi and Asian fast food.....
And since this is Bordeaux, you could also get a nice glass of wine......
Canelés are a specialty of Bordeaux. Basically a pastry with a custard center. It is shaped in the form of a scalloped cylinder. I'm not much on sweets, but since the Missus was so fascinated with Canelé and this shop, I told Her to give it a shot. I had also done a quick Google search on Baillardran and found that it was a very popular chain that originated in Bordeaux.
The Missus could hardly contain Herself.
This was a bit too dense, somewhat mushy, and too sweet for my taste. Though if you're in France give it a try.
Baillardran Pâtisseries Place des Grands Hommes Bordeaux, France
That was basically it for this leg of our trip, though we'd be back after spending a few days in Dordogne.
Bordeaux just seemed to much more than what we expected, with wonderful churches, towers, gates, cheese, and of course wine. After a nice "indoor picnic" lunch and the requisite nap, we headed back out. The Missus decided She wanted to walk along the longest pedestrian shopping street in Europe, the 1.2 kilometer long Rue Sainte-Catherine. As whole, we weren't too impressed with the shops and such and some parts were rather seedy. The street ends at Place de la Victoire and the "gate into the city", the triumphial arch; Porte d’Aquitaine which was built in 1753.
The folks who managed our apartment had a dinner recommendation for us; so we turned around and headed back.
Along the way we crossed over to cours Victor-Hugo and came across the Missus's favorite gate in Bordeaux, the Porte de la Grosse Cloche, the "Great Bell Gate". Built in the 15th century, this beloved gateway is on the city's coat of arms. The clocks date back to 1592 and the bell was cast in 1775.
Along the way we took a short break on a lovely square; Place Saint-Projet...apparently, there was once a church at this location. The fountain is quite lovely and it's a nice spot to take a break and relax.
Rue Saint Remi is full of cafes, brasseries, and other eating establishments, so it's really hard choosing where to eat. La Brasserie Bordelaise was highly recommended, so we decided to have dinner there.
Though the exterior looks rather decent in size, this place is pretty large, there's even a downstairs dining area. As we sat at our table, we noticed all the customers were tourists, though it could be the early dinner time. We also saw that the portions were very large and that most people were getting meat....with a capital "M". After seeing the rather generous portion sizes, we spoke to our waiter, who was very nice and very accommodating, and placed our order. We also got a very nice red from St Emillon; which was probably the best item of the night. Also, we noticed a lot of folks getting the Jamon.....we had just arrived from Spain, there was no way we'd be getting jamon here.
We started with the Foie Gras with toast, 12 Euros, which was decent, not outstanding, but you have to remember, we ate a ton of foie gras on this trip.
We also ordered the Farmhouse Terrine (12€), which we didn't enjoy. First off, it was ice cold in the center, second it had a very gritty texture, I know, this is "rustic", right? It was also a bit too earthy for my palate.....which enjoys a whole host of earthy flavors. It just wasn't our thing I guess.
The Missus was in the mood for lamb. We asked the Server about the portion size of the Braised Lamb Shoulder with Beans (26€). He was a pretty funny guy....he told us, "I think it is enough for two, but you would not believe how any people finish this themselves!" So we asked if sharing would be appropriate. To which he replied, "of course.....it would be enough for two."
When it arrived, the Missus looked at me and I said, "of course.....it would be enough for two" and then some. The Flageolet beans, while a bit under-seasoned had a wonderful texture and beany flavor. The lamb was quite deliciously gamey, but was pretty tough and seemed like it could stand for a bit more time in the oven. It also didn't seem much different from anything I'd make at home. The price at 70 Euros wasn't bad, but seemed a bit high, the service was good, but I think there must be much better in Bordeaux at this price point.
La Brasserie Bordelaise 50 Rue St Remi Bordeaux, France
I gotta give it up for Ed from Yuma. In his post on Emerald, he mentioned "Kirk doesn't seem to eat dim sum here anymore". Which is spot on. There's no way I can convince the Missus to grab dim sum in San Diego.....or even my Chinese coworkers. This doesn't mean we haven't been having dim sum, it just means we haven't been having it in America's Finest City. Over the last year, we've been quite busy and not able to get on over to the SGV as much as we'd like. And when we've had to drive there, the Missus has had one spot in mind, Sea Harbour....while my list of places to visit has grown; it's been Sea Harbour, which I've posted on a number of times, including a COMC post, that the Missus wants to visit. So yes Ed; we don't eat much dim sum in San Diego anymore....but it doesn't mean we're not eating dim sum.
It seems we pretty much get the same thing.......so let's just have some photos...
That is not to say that everything Sea Harbour makes is delish....there are those dishes, like the Seafood Pan Fried Noodles that fall short....
And they have gotten rid of some of our favorites....no longer on the menu.....
They've replaced them with other dishes which I'm hoping is as good as this.
We've been to places that folks claim to have "the best dim sum on the West coast". None of them have hit the right notes for us like Sea Harbour. Again, it's the distinction of favorite, versus best....I won't claim that Sea Harbour has "the best" dim sum on the west coast, but it's our favorite place, in terms of execution and quality. Perhaps those who say that Jasmine (yes, folks actually say that) has the "best dim sum on the west coast"......I think they've confused "favorite" with "best".
Sea Harbour Seafood Restaurant 3939 Rosemead Blvd Rosemead, CA 91770
How are you when sick? I just want to be left alone...the Missus, is well, w-h-in-ey..... She'd been under the weather for the last week and a half, so I've thinking of places to eat. I thought Boiling Passion might do the trick. But when we arrived She had changed Her mind and decided She wanted to eat at Tsuruhashi. It had been a while. Once upon a time, the place had a place in our rotation. But since we started grilling with bincho at home and Tsuruhashi raised their prices, the place had sort of fallen out of favor.
It's still our favorite shop for yakiniku in San Diego though. Not visiting in a year and half made things interesting. The customers were almost all Caucasian and Chinese, very different from how things used to be. The service was very efficient and we enjoyed our meal.
The prime tongue, grilled until the edges are crisp is a thing of beauty....the grill kept nicely greased by that piece of beef fat.
Two of my favorites, the beefy, yet tender prime skirt, lightly dipped in a nice sauce and the clean tasting yukke, raw beef, made even more creamy with the egg yolk, sweetened by the pear, and don't forget the mild thinly sliced onions hiding behind the piece of lettuce.
The Missus really enjoy the vegetables, especially the bunmeiji mushrooms and the corn....I liked the onions.
There's one item that we tried here yet again, and like before just didn't care for. We'd had some really good; make that great horumon, beef intestines during our last trip to Tokyo and even once at an izakaya in Hiroshima, so we thought we'd give it a try here again.
This just didn't do it for us; the intestines were really hard; not tough, hard when cooked and have a rather unpleasant "stickiness". I eat my share of guts and really didn't enjoy this.
This wasn't a cheap dinner, but we had all of this and shared one medium sized bowl of rice; it all came out to $50 and we had no beer. To us, it was worth it because it was just what the Missus needed to feel a little better....which is priceless.
Tsuruhashi Japanese BBQ 3904 Convoy St. San Diego, CA 92111
This place sure took its time opening. I first noticed the place back in September of last year. Since the build out was taking so long, I got into the routine of passing the place without taking notice. Unttil one afternoon, seemingly overnight, the Grand opening sign was up.
I guess orange and green is replacing wood paneling as a design preference? I do like the old style Vietnamese black and white photos on the wall though.
The menu was quite interesting. True to the name, Char House was serving up grilled items, and there were items like Banh Khot of the menu as well.
I was curious about the Fish Sauce Chicken Wings ($6.95), so I started with that.
Man, those were some pretty hefty wings. Personally, I'm more about smaller wings with a nice skin to meat ratio, but these were quite moist, and the glaze wasn't too sweet or salty. This was obviously deep fried, then sautéed, a bit too long in my opinion, which caused two of the drumettes to burn, thus making it a bit bitter....another product of taking a bit too long was that the crispness of the wings suffered a bit as well. Not bad though....I should get around to trying the butter wings in the future.
I saw Pho Filet on the menu, but went with the Dac Biet, not cheap at $8.25 for a small....we're starting to head into ramen pricing here.
The bowl was quite fragrant and the flavor of the broth was very, very, familiar. There was some nice anise, with a sweet edge to it, so I had to ask.....yep, same owners as Pho Fifth Avenue. This was actually the best pho broth I've had in Kearny Mesa in ages! Perhaps a bit too defatted; but very clear, bright flavors, and not too much MSG.
As you can see; like Pho Fifth Avenue, things were kind of light in the Sprouts and Basil area......I will say, because of the flavor of the broth, I didn't need to add any lime.
The proteins were really good; even the rare steak, while a bit overdone by the time the bowl reached the tableswas still fairly tender. The tripe was clean tasting and crunchy, the tendon adequate....nice beefy flavors from the flank and brisket as well.
There was one rather humorous instance. My bowl arrived with a regular metal spoon! I thought this was kind of odd......the thing is, it's just not the right tool for the job. So I walked on up to the counter and asked for a soup spoon. Grand opening hiccups and all that, right?
One other thing....I went to pick-up some noodles, which were in the typical clump at the bottom of the bowl and the entire bunch of noodles, in the shape of the bottom of the bowl arose! The noodles were well prepared, but it seems to have been sitting around in that bowl for a while because it wasn't very hot.
A few days later, I took two of my crew, Calvin and JohnF to lunch and thought it would be nice to try Char House again.
On my previous visit, I saw the grill set-up, so we decided to order some skewers. The nice gentleman, who I believe kind of manages the place told us that some of the items weren't quite ready for prime time. He told us since they didn't quite have what we wanted; he'd give us three filet mignon, three octopus, and four shrimp for $8! How could we say no?
The filet was tender and reminded me of Bo Luc Lac, though it was very mild in flavor. It came with a nice salty-sweet-savory dipping sauce that was a good accompaniment.
For JohnF, it didn't get much better than the grilled shrimp. It was prepped simply, but was very tasty, moist, head-sucking goodness. Very pure shrimp flavor.
Both Calvin and I enjoyed the Octopus; which were baby octopus a lot more.
Nicely grilled, great flavor, especially if you like baby octopus, toothsome without being tough. Make no mistake about it; this ain't refined and grilled over bincho like Taisho, but it's simple and good, street-side fare.
We also decided to try the Banh Xeo ($8.25).
More hard and lacquer than light and crisp, this could have used a bit more color. Not enough pork and shrimp and the bean sprouts were still slightly cold as well. Not even close to the version at Pho Ban Mai that we enjoy, though I've heard things have changed there recently. We did like the Nouc Mam Cham as it wasn't too watered down and not overly sweet.
There is the option to create your own bowl of pho here ($7.25), where you can add three proteins; so I chose Brisket, Flank, and Tendon.
This being the sister restaurant to Pho Fifth Avenue, I decided to add a plate of the filet ($5) as well. The broth was even better this time around, still quite sweet, but a bit more beefy. More sprouts and basil and the noodles, while still in a clump wasn't sticking all together.
The one nitpicky thing I experienced on this visit was that the temperature wasn't hot enough as it took quite a while to lightly "cook" the filet...which caused some scum and cloudied up my broth. Still, the beef was very tender.
I noticed something quite interesting....most of the customers were older Vietnamese folks. I guess they were trying out the new place in the 'hood. Also, we recognized the guy working the grill as formerly working at Pho T Cali. And no "pho-pas" with the spoons this time either.
The Boys enjoyed Char House so much that the both took their wives here that same weekend!
Meanwhile, I returned for lunch during the week to try the Cơm 7 Món ($12.95). My favorite part of the whole meal was the broth, which was quite flavorful.
The rice was really good, nice and fragrant, the shrimp plump and tasty, the "cha" (Steamed egg "meatloaf") moist, but quite mild in flavor, lacking the "porkiness" I enjoy. There wasn't much grilled pork or grilled chicken which were fine but nothing special, the "bi" (shredded pork skin") was under represented and bland as well, not enough rice powder and a bit dry. Was not a big fan off the shrimp paste in egg roll wrapper; I prefer the versions that use bean curd skin.
I can't really give this my seal of approval....it's kind of on the fence.
On my last two visits, I'd noticed a lot of folks getting the Banh Khot. I wasn't sure if I should check out the Banh Khot ($7.25), but what the heck. Plus the folks here are so darned nice. I decided to hedge my bets with a bowl of the Pho Filet (small - $8.95).
This really wasn't ready for prime time. And while the shrimp were really delicious, the "mini pancake cups" weren't crisp enough and the centers still doughy and gummy. I prefer versions that are more like what you get at Brodard:
Also, I think they need a bit more perilla and mint as well. The nuoc mam cham is pretty good. Nice try, but no cigar....yet it was still better than the last version of the dish I had in San Diego, which was terrifyingly bad.
The Pho Filet however, was quite good.
The broth had a bit more fat this time around; was less sweet, more anise and beef flavor. And most of all, perfectly hot.....you want just enough of a boil as to not agitate the broth making it cloudy. It got the tender beef to the desired doneness in perfect time.
So after almost 1480 words, it comes down to a simple, "I'm glad to finally have some decent pho in Kearny Mesa".
It's been really nice to see a lot of older folks checking this place out. I'm sure they're going through some growing pains here, but hope they keep getting better. I have a feeling the broth might be a tad too sweet for some. Really nice people working here, friendly and accommodating. Check it out and let me know what you think.
Char House Saigon Grill & Pho 7765 Balboa Ave San Diego, CA 92111
Kirk kindly lets Cathy and even Ed (from Yuma) blog here, so today Ed wants to share a meal with you electronically that he shared with Tina actually.
To get to The Wine Vault, we went to the last block at the northwest end of India Street (just off Washington), looked just to the right of Saffron, the Thai roast chicken place, and climbed a bunch of steps that switch back and forth up to a nearly hidden loft. Finding it was worth the trouble.
On this evening, we were seated in the restaurant’s upper level with simple decor, plain white walls and good lighting:
As soon as we were seated, a large bottle of chilled water was placed on the table:
As well as a basket of fresh sliced salt bread:
Served with creamy unsalted butter and a small salt cellar, the bread had crunchy bits of coarse salt in its crust.
The cutlery, wrapped in a cloth napkin on the table, was perfect for a five course meal:
On this evening, the first course was halibut crudo with castelvetrano olives, deep-fried garbanzos, preserved lemon, garlic confit, and paprika oil:
The halibut tasted very fresh and was firm and mild – allowing the accent flavors of the other items to shine. The firm almost crunchy olives were a different and interesting companion to the fish. A good starter.
It was accompanied by a glass of Gerard Bertrand sparkling wine from Limoux, which is close to Carcassonne in the South of France. The wine, called Thomas Jefferson because Limoux sparklers were a special favorite of his, was dry, bubbly, and pale salmon color:
The next dish was amazingly good. It was centered on marscarpone topped creamy polenta with fresh spring peas, pea shoots, and fried shallot rings:
But there was more – wild mushroom strips and green garlic tops and bulb slices:
Amazingly complex and subtle layers of flavor and texture. Not like anything I can remember having before.
The wine pour was a Chiarlo Barbaresco, a northern Italian wine made from the same nebbiolo grape as Barolo:
Not a powerful wine like Barolo, but very smooth, so it went well with the flavors of the polenta.
The next course centered on Lebanese style chicken meatballs drizzled with piri piri sauce, accompanied by a mixed vegetable bulgur pilaf and a smear of smoked eggplant:
Here's a close-up:
The chicken balls were firm and meaty but certainly not rubbery. The Mediterranean spicing seemed fine and the bulgur pilaf was a nice touch.
Sometimes chicken is difficult to pair with wine because a lot of reds are too tannic and powerful and overwhelm the chicken and some whites come across as sharp and sour. So the chicken course was matched perfectly by the Stolpman Combe Trousseau:
This extremely rare red wine varietal results in a dry wine that looks almost like a rosé or like the rhubarb wine your cousin makes, but it has a distinct cherry/fruity flavor with some depth, a silky finish and virtually no tannins. Who knew?
Arriving next were four thick slices of sous-vide hanger steak, poached in butter and flavored with chimichurri sauce. Two slices angled toward me, two slices angled away. They topped baby purple potatoes and halves of fire roasted yellow and red tomatoes:
I liked the presentation; I could see both meat and vegetables. And that hanger steak was cooked perfect – tender, buttery, and meaty:
The wine, a malbec/syrah blend by Tikal in Argentina, was full flavored and great with the steak:
Before our dessert course showed up, we were given a mojito cocktail with its sweet/tart flavors of white rum, lime juice and mint:
Followed by a deconstructed key lime tart:
I liked it a lot. The thick and crunchy graham cracker crust was the central focus, and who doesn't like graham cracker crust? The sweet/tart lime pudding matched the flavor range of the mojito and contrasted with the texture and tastes of the crust.
It had been a couple of years since we'd been at The Wine Vault, (and my 2010 post about our first visit is here), so we were delighted to find that the restaurant had not grown stale. Our palates were challenged and pleased. At $36 for the food and $20 for the beverages, our credit card was pleased, but not challenged.
It had been a really long day and there was no way I'd be making dinner. So what to pick up on the way home? Village Kitchen and Thai Papaya come to mind, but since by the time I'd be getting home, the Missus would be off to work this one was for me....and I was craving Kwai Fei Chicken. It's been over ten years since I mentioned getting this dish from Golden City and I still crave it a couple of times a year. And I usually get it from Golden City....even when they were located on Convoy way back when. Over the years, I've posted on the place 15-16 times, you can find all those posts on the Big List.
I ended up doing take-out and ordering more than I should have.
Over the years, the chicken's gotten to be a bit drier and tougher. Still, topped with that ginger-scallion-sesame oil sauce, what I call my "cold ginger chicken sauce", because that's what we call the version of Kwai Fei Chicken we eat back home in Hawaii....this is comfort food to me. Especially when the weather gets warmer......savory - herbaceous flavors, with a slight pungency....I can just eat the sauce over rice!
I decided to get some Roast Duck.
Which, on this visit wasn't very good. It wasn't overly salty like many versions in San Diego and it was fairly tender.....it was truly lacking the beany paste and mild five spice flavors I enjoy. Overall, quite bland.
What was really delicious; I'd say even better than the Kwai Fei Chicken on this day was the Pork Intestines with Preserved Vegetable....for some reason, this isn't on the dinner menu, but they were nice enough to make it for me.
The intestines were prepped quite well......I guess it would be even better if it were fried and crisp, but the earthy-musty flavors were nice without being too much. The salty-sour preserved vegetables, which also had just a touch of sweetness kept things in check as did the onions, which added a nice pungency to the dish. Man this was good.
With all the new places opening left and right, it's easy to over-look the rather worn Golden City. I'm glad I didn't on this evening.
Golden City Restaurant 5375 Kearny Villa Rd. San Diego, CA 92123