Barceloneta Restaurant | TOP 5 Spanish Restaurants in Miami
post-template-default,single,single-post,postid-51511,single-format-standard,eltd-core-1.0.2,ajax_fade,page_not_loaded,,borderland-ver-1.5.2, vertical_menu_with_scroll,smooth_scroll,paspartu_enabled,paspartu_on_bottom_fixed,wpb-js-composer js-comp-ver-4.5.2,vc_responsive

TOP 5 Spanish Restaurants in Miami

In Spanish Food For Foreign People


There are about 80 restaurants (including gastro bars) in the city of Miami and surrounding areas that fall under the category of “Spanish food”. Therefore, I had to make a primary analysis that has taken me several days.


Among the sites analyzed, I found four categories, which are more or less well defined:


1) Restaurant Spanish “modern”: they have good food though some may seem expensive, it is not. They are usually located in places that are fashionable. Management and chefs are usually young and have business training and recognized experience in Europe, Asia, and the United States restaurants. Spanish dishes retain their essence but fall more within a style of presentation of new Spanish cuisine. The atmosphere is very careful and exquisitely decorated local places of night glasses for people.


2) Restaurant Spanish “traditional” decorated with typical souvenirs of Spain, for example, flamenco dancers, wine casks, many Spanish flags, posters of old bullfights, etc. The food, traditional, extraordinary if well prepared. Do not miss the paella, chickpeas, potato omelette, puddings, etc. Local makers do not usually have university training for local management but have experience as restaurant owners. These leaders have lost their lives working in their restaurants. Often the place of usually not very important. The old local can be 10 or 5 years.


3) Spanish Restaurants “with history”: places well known in Miami and around because they carry many years as reference of real Spanish cuisine. Still they are maintaining high-quality standards with appropriate prices. The owners have many years of successful experience and do not care too much competition. Your name is your best guarantee.


4) Spanish Restaurants “but not so Spanish” is the case opened by the second or third generation of Cuban or Puerto Rican established in Miami restaurants. Typically these same Cubans or Puerto Ricans have Spanish ancestry. Is where we find some practices that do not fall within a Spanish meal, for example, paellas in which the rice is not seen because everything is covered with peas, red peppers, corn and other things that the paella does not carry. The paella should not lead chorizo, or peas, or green asparagus. I do not mean not good food or do not have their fans, but here we have come to talk about authentic Spanish food. So this website is called “Spanish Food for Foreign People,” because my motivation is to know the genuine Spanish cuisine.


The TOP 5



Spanish Mediterranean Bistro






Read full article

Susy ayora
No Comments

Post a Comment