It serves everything including gluten-free and low-fat options.
Ready for a drink to unwind? At this restaurant, you can pair your meal with something from their full bar.
Bring your whole brood to this restaurant, where families can dig in to tasty and kid-friendly fare together.
Reserve the private room at Il Punto Ristorante for your next party — it's perfect for large groups looking to dine and celebrate together.
Don't go off the grid! With the free wifi at Il Punto Ristorante, you can surf the web and get some work done.
Avoid playing the waiting game and call ahead for a table.
You won't find a suit in here! Business casual dress is the norm at Il Punto Ristorante.
Il Punto Ristorante will even bring the amazing food from their kitchen to yours.
For the nights you just want to stay in and cozy up, order in great takeout or delivery from this restaurant.
You can leave your car curbside with nearby street parking.
Come to celebrate a special occasion at Il Punto Ristorante.
Supper is exceptional, though the restaurant also offers breakfast and lunch.
So get ready for some serious tasting. Fine wines await you at Il Punto Ristorante.
See for yourself why Il Punto Ristorante's Italian food is so highly considered.
So sit down to a fine Italian meal at Il Punto Ristorante, where you can experience all the best flavors of Italy without a plane ticket.
It's easy to find a wine that you like with the help of the wine club Tasting Room. First, wine lovers receive a wine-tasting kit that includes six 50 mL bottles of red and white wine. They then rate their preferences so that Tasting Room can devise a unique wine profile for them. This "wine print" helps the team assemble a bundle of tasty wines suited to each individual's preferences that will be delivered straight to their doors.
Huffington Post was particularly impressed by the personalized wine profiles and said creating one was "fun." The Chicago Sun-Times likened the Tasting Room to Netflix.
The Tasting Room wine club is an offshoot of Lot 18, which represents a collection of fine wines curated by a team of experts. The rule is simple for whether or not a wine makes the cut: if the owners of Lot 18 wouldn't spend their own money on it, they won't stock it at their place of business. The selection that they do keep in stock is navigable by type—red or sparkling, for example—by variety, by region, and by what shade of purple your lips will be after you drink it.
Indulge in classic Italian dishes at L'Apicio, including pasta and margherita pizza.
On warmer days, take advantage of L'Apicio's outdoor seating.
At L'Apicio, drivers will appreciate the ample parking options in the area.
Heading to L'Apicio? Hop aboard one of the many nearby transit options, including 2 Ave. (F), Bleecker St. (4, 6, 6X), and Broadway - Lafayette St. (B, D, F, M).
Store your bike at a nearby rack and enjoy a bite to eat at L'Apicio.
A night out here can be a bit pricey, so prepare to shell out a bit more.
So give your taste buds a delicious dose of Italian cooking from L'Apicio today.
Brooklyn Winery's team crafts small-batch, artisanal wines in Williamsburg—and if winemaking in an urban environment sounds odd to customers, they can always find out how it works during Tuesday winery tours. The tour guides walk groups through their entire process, from the moment the grapes arrive at the facility to when the cork goes in the final wine bottle, trapping the wine genie inside for good. Of course, the process varies from wine to wine. The team ages some vintages in stainless-steel containers, while the barrel-fermented riesling is aged, predictably, in oak barrels, an old-school technique that originated in prerefrigeration Germany. The result? A quirky riesling with hints of soapstone, mushroom, and honey.
The team doesn't just reclaim old German traditions, though. For their unpretentious 1,200-square-foot wine bar, they also reclaimed most of the building materials. In the cozy, unpretentious bar, visitors sip vintages pulled from wine racks that were once World War II ammo boxes; the walls, meanwhile, were barn wood in a past life, and the bar itself is made from old church pews, completing the aura of modernity rooted in history.
John Gizzi and Diann Greco, the American Wine Society–certified wine judges at Make Wine With Us, teach wine aficionados to create their own wines using grapes harvested in Californian and Chilean vineyards. At the start of the nine-month process (California grapes in the fall, Chile grapes in the spring), winemakers-to-be assemble with fellow enthusiasts to learn the intricacies of the trade. Patrons learn to crush and destem grapes in a machine called a crusher-destemmer, named after the device's favorite Germanic metal band. Following the crushing process, a hydraulic press forces juice into barrels, where it shall remain until the conclusion of its sweet, sweet metamorphosis.
At the end of the nine-month period, newly minted winemakers lean on family and friends to fill, cork, and custom-label the finished product. Budding vintners then tote home their vintages to share with family, friends, and robot butlers with built-in carafes.