Driven by many times, finally got to stop in. It seems to be a very authentic restaurant menu-wise.
The menu is mostly written in Spanish, enough English to know your options, but no descriptions in English (there might not have been much description in Spanish either, unsure).
We ordered chicken fajitas and another dish, pulpo veracruz. It is refreshing to hear your food being prepped, and cooked. My fajitas sizzled probably more than they have at any restaurant. It was different mix than I am used to, mild jalapenos, tomatoes, zucchini, potatoes, onion, chicken and what I'm assuming was pickled cactus. It was yummy, it came with a grilled jalapeno and green onion, and with cheese slices melting atop it all. Also a side of beans (yum!) and rice. Would definitely order it again. My husband ordered the pulpo Veracruz. (husband writing now) The Veracruz was unlike anything I have had at any other Mexican restaurant, and with the way that this place felt my immediate reaction was, "Ah HA! So this is what Mexican food tastes like." Of course not meaning it all tastes the same. Just that with all of the other Mexican restaurants I have eaten at, here in America, they all tasted, well, Americanized. There was nothing unique ringing or even hinting through. The entree was different and delicious. I also had a glass of horchata. I have always enjoyed the drink. Now a cup or glass of it from anywhere else will feel cheap. I am pretty sure threat it is made from scratch at La Macarena, fabulous.
The service wasn't unfriendly, we felt like customers. Which is fine, you don't need to have great rapport with every waiter (but we did lower the service rating for it, as I felt unsure asking questions about the menu because of it).
Overall a good experience, and we will be eating there again. If you are looking for it, it is tucked in the back across from Spoons and Spice.