Stir-fried veggies and ginger-infused entrees are staples at Confucio Express, a tasty Chinese spot serving Miami's Northeast Coconut Grove neighborhood. If you're avoiding fat or gluten, you can still eat well at Confucio Express, which offers a number of low-fat and gluten-free choices. Dine out in the open during Confucio Express' summer season when patio tables are available for use. Getting online is easy with Confucio Express free and convenient wifi.
No suit, no problem! The dress code at laid-back Confucio Express is ultra casual. Love the food at Confucio Express but don't have the time to stay? You can pick up your food to eat when you're ready, or have them deliver straight to your home.
Diners that drive to dinner will find street parking readily available at Confucio Express' Grand Avenue address.
Your tab at Confucio Express will generally run you about $30 per person.
With a stay at Mandarin Oriental Miami, you'll be centrally located in Miami, convenient to Bayfront Park and Port of Miami. This 5-star hotel is within close proximity of Mary Brickell Village and Gusman Center for the Performing Arts.
Make yourself at home in one of the 326 air-conditioned rooms featuring iPod docking stations and DVD players. Rooms have private balconies. Flat-screen televisions with cable programming are provided for your entertainment, with wired and wireless Internet access available for a surcharge. Private bathrooms with separate bathtubs and showers feature designer toiletries and hair dryers.
Rec, Spa, Premium Amenities
Take time to pamper yourself with a visit to the full-service spa. After a day at the private beach, you can enjoy other recreational amenities including a health club and an outdoor pool. Additional features include wireless Internet access (surcharge), a concierge desk, and babysitting/childcare.
Grab a bite to eat at one of the hotel's dining establishments, which include 2 restaurants and a coffee shop/café. At the end of the day, relax with your favorite drink at a bar/lounge.
Business, Other Amenities
Featured amenities include high-speed (wired) Internet access (surcharge), a business center, and a technology helpdesk. Event facilities at this hotel consist of conference/meeting rooms, small meeting rooms, and a ballroom. Limited parking (subject to charges) is available onsite.
Tony Chan's Water Club's menu bridges the gustatory gap between China and Japan with a menu that includes both Hong Kong–style Cantonese cuisine and fresh sushi. Earning their food a Zagat rating of "very good to excellent," the chefs accessorize stir-fried orders of chicken, seafood, and vegetables with many different sauces, lending spicy, savory, or tangy flavors to the entrees. At the counter, they carefully arrange orders of nigiri and specialty sushi rolls, which can include premium fillings of shrimp tempura, jalapeños, and parmesan cheese.
The spacious dining room tempts diners with two distinct views: floor-to-ceiling windows gaze directly out onto the waterfront, while a similar wall of windows enables diners to peer into the kitchen. Behind the glass, watched chefs stay calm as they wok-fry entrees and hand-write inspiring quotations on grains of rice.
At Wok Town, chili, ginger, and curry season pan-Asian dishes for fast food that's both flavorful and healthy. The menu features noodle dishes, rice boxes, and woks such as the Mongolian, which comes with a choice of meat or tofu drizzled with chili-spiced soy sauce and bell peppers. In addition to these hearty options, Wok Town throws together Positive Wok choices lauded by the Miami New Times for their "lightness and freshness not always inherent in Chinese food." The article goes on to note that each dish can be spiced with complimentary hot chili sauce or fiery chinese mustard. Dishes can be consumed along communal tables and benches, ordered online for take-out, or delivered by flying wok.
South Garden's menu of authentic Chinese cuisine features dishes that are made to order using fresh produce and imported herbs and spices. Start by treating the oft-neglected crisp tooth with pork lettuce wraps ($11.95) before moving on to a half roast duck ($10.95) or identity-confused sweet and sour shrimp ($13.95). The restaurant also provides traditional dim sum, which is served daily from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. While dining, glance around the room to absorb the transformative décor that tricks the mind into thinking it was elsewhere—a feat formally reserved for mall-kiosk hypnotists.
Since Miami doesn’t have a Chinatown, the lack of a centralized area for quality Chinese food restaurants to congregate can make them seem few and far between. Thankfully there’s 3 Chefs Chinese & Vietnamese Restaurant, a multi-lingual eatery that supplies plenty of locals with the flavors that might have otherwise been missing. There’s the usual run of lo mein, mu shu or chow mein to choose from, plus chef specialties like lemongrass pork chop, Singapore rice noodles and Hong Kong roast duck. A separate Vietnamese menu provides as well, with twelve different offerings of Pho (beef noodle stew) and nine different selections of Bun (rice vermicelli). The service is quick and outdoor seating at this simple, eclectic space can make for a fun afternoon of slurping on noodles and enjoying some hard-to-find Chinese food.