Menu includes ceviche, grilled rib-eye steak, Peruvian-style pesto fettuccine, pan-fried trout fillet, marinated beef hearts, and yucca
The Fine Print
Promotional value expires 90 days after purchase. Amount paid never expires.Limit 1 per person, may buy 1 additional as gift. Limit 1 per visit. Valid only for option purchased. Valid only for dine-in only. Entire value must be used in a single visit. Reservations are required and subject to availability. Valid only for dinner Menu (not valid for lunch menu). Valid from Sunday through Friday. Not valid on Holidays. Can not be combined with other promotions or discounts.Merchant is solely responsible to purchasers for the care and quality of the advertised goods and services.
$30 for $50 worth of food
For the chefs of La Canela, truly participating in Peruvian cuisine involves more than just cooking and eating. It also involves traveling through time and crossing thousands of miles—at least in one's imagination. Peruvian cuisine, as La Canela explains on its website, represents the intersection of Incan, Spanish, Italian, Chinese, and Japanese cultures. Each heritage has brought a specific element, such as ginger, potato, or hydrogen to the Peruvian plate, and at this restaurant—the sister eatery to Gaithersburg's La Flor de la Canela—they celebrate all these edible facets. Results include pork ribs with fried yucca, marinated beef hearts with Andean corn, and whole rainbow trout marinated in lime sauce with ginger. And dishes don't merely just taste good. They look impressive, too, because chefs plate each item in an artful way, with sculptural arrangements and delicate, jewel-toned drizzles of sauce.
Great Peruvian food--it has maintained it's quality over a number of years, and is as good as ever. Also nice ambience and décor. Re the next question, I don't know if they do takeout or delivery, I personally would much rather go there and enjoy feeling like I'm back in Peru.