Restaurants in Piedmont
At Piedmont restaurants, you are not limited to classic Italian cuisine. Flavors and execution range from refined French fare in top-notch restaurants to home-style, traditional dishes served in little stone villages. Some of the most popular preparations include creamy, Piedmontese sauces with local goat cheese, and items featuring the coveted white truffle. Some of the best restaurants in Piedmont are run by Michelin-starred masters, while other (equally sensational) spots have a quintessential Italian Nona at the helm.
The All'Enoteca restaurant offers dishes made by Chef Davide Palluda, such as duck and rabbit seasoned with olive oil slowly cooked for as many as three hours.
The menu at Antica Corona Real Da Renzo restaurant offers seasonal ingredients, so the variety is always changing and reflects the time of the year. Whether you dine in the sunny days of summer or a frosty winter evening, every plate will have a traditional touch.
Among our favorite restaurants in Piedmont is the Combal Zero restaurant. The two-Michelin Star chef, Davide Scabin, is considered one of the most talented culinary researchers. He creates amazing dishes designed with a renowned attention to detail.
The Guido restaurant, opened since 1960, offers traditional dishes with a contemporary touch, served in a dazzling dining room. Like many Piedmont restaurants, it also features a fantastic selection of wines.
Order the wild-greens–and-sausage pie at Pizzeria da Cristina, an oasis of Neapolitan warmth and tomato sauce just outside the center.
Cooler in spirit than the city's traditional cafés.
Dine under the arched brick ceiling of Ristorante Sotto La Mole, housed in a former horse stable by the National Cinema Museum. Thin strands of eggy saffron tajarin are freshened with raw tomato and herbed oil. Rugged hand-shaped agnolotti bulge with roasted meat filling.
One of Turin's many famous old cafés where you can have a coffee or aperitif in style.
At this enoteca con cucina, share soft chickpea farinata, triangles of airy pesto quiche, crudités, and first-rate salumi.
One of Turin's many famous old cafés where you can have a coffee or aperitif in style. Laid out under a vast chandelier, the spread at Caffè San Carlo is as rococo as the florid 1822 interior.