Fernanda's International Market, a treasure trove of rare ingredients and made-to-order gourmet sandwiches, bakes robust breads and fine pastries. Among a troop of hearty sandwiches, the Martorano ($8.99) stands out for its spicy temper and muscular blend of sopressata and cappacola meats. The Churchill ($8.99) loads its taste gun with Branston pickle relish and fights hunger pangs on ham-coated beaches, cheddar cheese fields, and hot mustard streets. Fernanda's also sells prepared food by the pound and hard-to-find international groceries like Thai lemon grass.
Montreal native Tony Bianco teamed up with executive chef Enzo Addario to create Hot Tomatoe, a traditional Italian bistro boasting a menu that brims with house-made, cooked-to-order pastas, flavorful meat dishes, and full- and light-bodied Italian wines. Their regional cuisine typically integrates up to seven essential ingredients—oil, garlic, basil, tomatoes, pasta, and olives—from which Snow White’s seven dwarves drew their names. In addition, the staff goes shopping for fresh ingredients three to four days a week to supplement both seasonal compositions and year-round dishes, which include veal parmigiana, filet mignon, and penne norma.
Sit back with a burger and fries at Green Turtle Inn, a relaxed spot serving American cuisine.
It serves everything including gluten-free and low-fat options.
Order a bottle for the table if you like — Green Turtle Inn has a full bar stocked with the best wine, beer, and more.
Got kids? No problem at Green Turtle Inn! The restaurant is a fantastic spot for families to dine together.
Patio tables and chairs are ready for Green Turtle Inn diners who prefer their meals al fresco.
Enjoy the vibe here with a business casual dress code.
Green Turtle Inn also offers delivery and carry out if you're in the mood for the restaurant's cooking but prefer to provide your own ambience.
A catering menu is also available if you're looking to dazzle the guests at your next shindig.
A night out here can be a bit pricey, so prepare to shell out a bit more.
Green Turtle Inn offers a wide variety of payment options, including payment by major credit card.
Breakfast, lunch, and dinner are all served at the restaurant, but reviewers rate the dinner menu the highest.
The Florida Keys have many claims to fame: crystalline waters, endless summer weather, and mermaids that listen exclusively to Jimmy Buffett. But for those with a penchant for the culinary pleasures in life, the best part of the Keys can be found in the scenic resort villages of Key Largo and Islamorada, where food and drink steal the spotlight during the Key Largo Food and Wine Festival.
Across 10 indulgent days, the region's top sommeliers and culinary experts present their best work in the form of wine tastings, cooking demonstrations, wine-pairing classes, and dinners featuring a fisherman's dream of stone crabs, lobsters, and more. Live music accentuates the sampling and sipping, as do art shows and appearances by celebrity chefs.
Grab a seat and dig in! Keg South of Homestead in Homestead offers tasty eats everyone will enjoy.
Plan to indulge a bit at Keg South of Homestead, though, because they don't offer any low-fat fare.
Don't go thirsty during dinner! Keg South of Homestead also offers a splendid drink list featuring wine, beer, and more.
Sit back, relax, and enjoy the beautiful weather during your meal at Keg South of Homestead.
At Keg South of Homestead, your large or small group can be seated quickly and comfortably.
Dining out isn't your only option here — pickup is available, too.
The restaurant has catering services as well.
Drivers can access the parking lot next door.
Bikers can store their bikes safely while they enjoy a meal at Keg South of Homestead.
Prices are reasonable, with a typical meal running under $30.
You can stop by at practically any time, since Keg South of Homestead serves breakfast, lunch, and dinner.
Since 1938, the keepers of the Fairchild Tropical Botanic Garden have cultivated more than 85 acres of floral displays with a mixture of science and art. The gardens are lush with plants valuable to scientists and educators, and the tropical landscapes designed by William Lyman Phillips are like ever-evolving canvases, blooming and fading as the seasons change. Most of the palms, cycads, flowering trees, and vines were collected from the wild, but the grounds also harbor endangered plant species.
Guides give English and Spanish tram tours as well as walking tours through specific parts of the gardens, or visitors can explore the displays at their leisure, wandering through the 16,428-square foot two-level Tropical Plant Conservatory exhibit, which blooms with orchids, fruit trees, and rare palms. Cascading waterfalls punctuate the stream flowing through the 2-acre Richard H. Simons Rainforest, where visitors admire the diverse plant life and reflect on the worldwide threat of rapidly vanishing rainforests. The Wings of the Tropics exhibit features thousands of exotic butterflies with tropical fish and rare plant life. Butterflies are released twice daily and the Butterfly Metamorphosis Lab lets kids experience them up close. The water gardens combine tranquility pools with waterfalls, sculpture, and lily pads to evoke a sense of calm.