Restaurants in Cádiz
Whether it’s a classic culinary temple or a local haunt, these Cdiz restaurants are destinations in and of themselves. Read on to discover Travel + Leisure’s picks for the best Cdiz restaurants and dining experiences. Browse our travel guides for insider information on food trucks, bakeries, cafés, coffeehouses, farm-to-table restaurants, diners, trattorias, bistros, pizzerias, ice cream parlors, tapas bars, noodle houses, sushi counters, fine dining establishments, and more.
Our global network of editors and writers selects the best restaurants in Cdiz to help travelers soak up the local scene and find authentic dishes. Whether highlighting an insider hot spot, a celebrity chef’s newest restaurant, a hip coffeehouse, or the best place for cheap eats, Travel + Leisure takes you there, serving up the best Cdiz restaurant listings. Below find T+L’s top picks for where to eat in Cdiz.
A luxe salon is decorated with Andalusian tile while the stand-up tapas bar carries a more casual nautical theme. Try the zesty gazpacho-like salmorejo with shrimp or a heartier entrée of venison in a blue cheese sauce. Book in advance or be prepared to stand in the bar.
The menu features everything from simple scrambled eggs with salt cod to a decadent foie gras with Armagnac.
Created by the editors of T+L for Regent Seven Seas Cruises
This family-run classic is known for using seasonal delicacies—autumnal wild mushrooms, salt cod during Lent, local tuna in high summer—and preparing them in as many as a dozen variations to highlight the star ingredients.
Take a high-speed catamaran or the slower vaporcito across the bay to lively Puerto de Santa María for peel-and-eat shellfish and pescado frito. El Romerijo has cockles, tiger prawns, and other specialties such as tangy fried shark marinated in vinegar.
In the Barrio del Pópulo, the neighborhood favorite serves home-style tapas, including savory meatballs or toasts topped with anchovy or salmon and Roquefort, for about $1.50 a plate.