The Creole and Cajun cuisine of New Orleans bring some amazing tasty seafood and sweet treats in Orleans, Louisiana. She is as famous (and festive) as her Mardi Gras, and there are plenty of places that serve her. After landing at the Louis Armstrong New Orleans International Airport, immerse yourself in the land of gumbo and polenta in one of the classic establishments, such as Commander’s Palace, a local favorite where the Jazz Brunch of the weekend is legendary. In this city, breakfast has the status of a work of art, a tradition that dates back to 100 years of morning menus that were more compelling and varied: you could eat breakfast jambalaya one day and a sweet donut the next day.
To experience this incredible variety, visit Elizabeth’s, where Banana’s Foster Stuffed French Toast toast is a heavenly way to start the day, although you can also order fried chicken livers and eggs. A place to explore the delicious obsession with beignets that this city has is La Petite Grocery, where you can find crab stuffed beignets. Later in the day, hunger will send you to the heart of Creole and Cajun cuisine: rich and deep flavors; roux with red beans and rice; polenta and medallions of different meats. Try the award-winning Cochon, where the Southern-Cajun style applies to almost all pork, so you get an idea of all the depth that can be given to the food here.
If it’s about oysters, the raw seafood bar at Peche Seafood Grill is an excellent place to start. To try one of the best Cajun fried chicken in the area, visit Coop’s Place. And before you leave for Gulfport, try one of the most beloved desserts in the region, the bread pudding;
Enjoy gourmet style on the Gulf Coast in Gulfport, Mississippi
It’s easy to fall in love with the classic Gulf Coast cuisine of the city of Gulfport, located just an hour away from New Orleans. The pleasant spa, with its Old Florida coastal district, beautiful houses and dozens of restaurants and independent shops, is related to its position in the Gulf. Here there is a strong southern influence in food, but it is also coastal cuisine. Try the fresh shrimp, catfish and oysters, much better if you enjoy them at the pier, at sunset. Southern favorites, such as fried dill pickles and green tomatoes, often appear as entrees and on small-dish menus at places like the Blow Fly Inn. If you ask the locals where to order a Gulfport-style po’boy sandwich, they’ll probably send you to Lil ‘Ray’s, where the slogan is “South in Ya Mouth” (south in your mouth). Breakfast lovers can drive 10 minutes to Long Beach to try the raspberry and white chocolate pancakes at the Harbor View Café. Enjoy them overlooking Long Beach Harbor, with a glass of mimosa. Get a coffee at Southern Grounds Coffeehouse for energy on your trip to Biloxi.
Southern seafood mixes with Asian food in Biloxi, Mississippi
Seafood can be king in Biloxi, but its fusion with other flavors is what makes the culinary scene of the city so attractive. Here it is not only about what is caught in the day; In addition, it is prepared in the Vietnamese style, with a bit of southern technique. The international flavors accompany homemade dishes, barbecue and crabs. Le Bakery & Café is the best example of a menu that combines local and Asian flavors in dishes such as Vietnamese po’boy or coconut chicken curry. But you can also get a good old-fashioned barbecue in restaurants like Slap Ya Momma’s BBQ Smokehouse (BBQ Smokehouse slap your mom) -don’t let the name intimidate you- and give yourself a real feast with ribs or frayed pork. Crab connoisseurs will like the way they deliver their dish here; Restaurants like Taranto’s Crawfish make a real brew and serve lots of these crustaceans mixed with corn and potatoes. Trying all the varieties of bread pudding on your trip is a must, so get some boxes to take away from the rum-covered version they prepare at Mary Mahoney’s Old French House, and try it out when you get to Mobile.
Mobile, Alabama: some of the country’s freshest seafood
Peach cakes, unknown local barbecue and boiled peanuts: Mobile’s culinary scene is cheerful and varied, but without a doubt, seafood is here. The industry is a major employer and the Gulf of Mexico is just beyond Mobile Bay. The locals take great pride in the flavorful reputation of their city, and the number of restaurants dedicated to preparing crabs, shrimp, fish and oysters reflects this. Wintzell Oyster House, an iconic restaurant in the heart of the downtown entertainment district of Mobile, is a good place to learn how oysters are prepared in Mobile; Try the Carnival preparation, with crabmeat, spinach and hollandaise sauce. Everywhere you will see fun repetitions of the typical, such as One-One and One, gumbo glasses, crab soup and turtle soup, or the Felix’s Fish Camp Grill or Spot of Tea’s Cajun Seafood Omelet, stuffed with blackened shrimp, topped with a sauce prepared with Mexican grouper and crabs. The only thing you will get will be a bag of fresh peanuts from the A & M Peanut Shop, as there is so much more to eat in Montgomery.
Microbreweries and local dishes in Montgomery, Alabama
Many of the most interesting restaurants in the capital city can be found in one area, the Alley Entertainment District (Alley entertainment district), which is an indicator of the fun way food is treated in Montgomery. You will find first level barbecue in small places with nicknames like “The Butt Hut”, in addition to a place where hot dogs have been sold for 100 years. To immerse yourself in the grill culture of this place, enjoy the sausages and smoked ribs with walnut with okra and Brunswick stew accompaniments at Dreamland Bar-B-Que. But there are also counterpoints to traditional southern food, including Japanese, Italian and Mexican restaurants. Just a few steps from Alley, you’ll find something to tempt your palate. The Railyard Brewing Company microbrewery serves its hamburgers in a pretzel bun with fries, paprika cheese and craft beer in a building that unites the past and present of the area. It is a good preparation to face the modern Atlanta food and beer scene.
Steaks, seafood and avant-garde culinary creations in Atlanta, Georgia
This metropolis prepares all classics well, but combines modern American food with a Southern twist that makes Atlantais an emerging culinary city. Yes, it has peaches and berries, chicken and rolls, and offers more than one brunch with criollo jazz, but Atlanta is also an excellent destination to enjoy meats, menus inspired by local products and international flavors. At Buckhead’s KR SteakBar, the fillets on a small plate will leave room for you to try the pasta from the menu. For Southern ingredients with urban flair, visit Decatur’s Cakes + Ale Restaurant, just 20 minutes away, featuring arancini with zucchini sauce before you think about the second round. If you really want to see what Atlanta does with its southern roots, meet JCT Kitchen, in the modern Westside Urban Market (urban market Westside). Start with an appetizer on the top floor and then change to the dining room and try the fries with truffles parmigiana, shrimp with polenta and an accompaniment of local tomatoes. If you still have room for more, make a stop at One Flew South of Hartsfield-Jackson International Airport before boarding the plane home. The “southern international” cuisine is the perfect ending to your culinary journey to the south.
Deep dish pizza at Anthony’s
As a Food Walk Tour Guide in Ann Arbor. I would like to suggest you that this is the best place for pizza lovers in Ann Arbor, Michigan, USA. Anthony’s Gourmet Pizza has been an Ann Arbor institution for nearly 30 years. The pizzeria’s crispy/chewy crusts, homemade (and not-too-sweet) tomato sauce and fresh vegetables have earned the gourmet label many times over. You can dine in or take out at the 1924 Packard St. location or pick up takeout at 1508 N. Maple Rd.