Friday, November 22, 2019

If you could have a bucket list meal, where would you go? Somewhere on this
list.From the classic opulence of haute cuisine to the shiny new creations of
molecular gastronomy, the world"s most expensive restaurants range from new to
historic and everything in between.
In Japan, you can eat in a century-old tea
ceremony house.
In the Maldives, you can dine underwater.
In Spain, you can
dine in a virtual reality.
In Paris, you can supper amid royalty.
The intimate
chef"s table experience has made its way to Mexico — and that"s without
even mentioning your options in the U.S.All across the globe, the best of the
best in the culinary space from Michelin-starred chefs to emerging food
superstars are churning out meticulously selected tasting menus that represent
seasons, cultures, and locales.
Some experiences are grand and some are
intimate, but all will cost you a pretty penny.
The most dedicated of foodies
would consider themselves lucky to make it to one of these in his or her
lifetime.
And if you do get a chance to treat yourself, trust the chef and the
drink pairings and it will all be worth it — because food isn"t just
food when it"s a once-in-a-lifetime kind of night.
Here are 10 from our wish
list.10.
Ithaa Undersea Restaurant,"Maldives Photo: Conrad HotelsCost per
person: $500Sixteen feet below sea level in the Maldives Islands sits the
world"s only all-glass undersea restaurant.
The luxurious island chain in the
Indian Ocean sits only 1.5 meters above sea level (the islands are
disappearing due to climate change) and is known for its mesmerizing marine
life.
Eating a meal inside the restaurant at the"Conrad Maldives Rangali
Island hotel offers you a front-row seat.When diners arrive, they are taken to
a waiting area in a small hut above sea level and prompted to leave their
shoes behind before descending down a spiral staircase to the coral reef-lit
dining room.
With only 14 seats and 180-degree panoramic views of the ocean,
the experience is like high-end scuba diving at its finest.
Schools of
rainbow- and neon-colored fish, sharks, and stingrays swim above.
Meanwhile,
caviar, duck agnolotti, and Maldivian lobster carpaccio decorate the plates
below.
Dinner, which is adults only, costs $320 per person for six courses,
and lunch is a lighter four-course menu for $195.
Aside from one complimentary
glass of champagne, any cocktails or wines from the massive, underground
cellar are an added cost.Tip: You can check out the restaurant for drinks-only
for a $90-per-person cocktail-hour option.Related: Outrageous Travel Gifts for
the 1 Percent
9.
La Zebra Chef"s Table, Tulum, Mexico Photo: La Zebra
Hotel/FacebookCost per person: $600At the southern tip of the Riviera Maya,
this once-hippie beach town has developed into a string of resorts, hotels,
and restaurants that now lures tourists to the Mexican jungle.
Thanks to the
explosion of popularity, lines await at many of the al fresco gems that are
mainly walk-in only, especially during high season.
Town mainstay La Zebra
Hotel is providing a new intimate dining option that not only accepts but
requires a reservation (at least three days prior) and guarantees you a
seat.The beachfront restaurant boasts an authentic Mexican approach and
reliance on locally sourced ingredients at their open-air Mexican Cantina, and
at the new Chef"s Table, local remains key (think chile shrimp ceviche,
slow-cooked beef tacos, and homemade corn and tortilla ice cream).
Chef
Eleazar Bonilla and his team cook for guests nightly (minus Sundays) at a
table that fits up to eight and before an open kitchen, so you can watch the
up-and-coming chef in action.
There are eight-, 10-, and 12-course options,
costing $150, $170, and $185 per person (plus tip), respectively, and seatings
from 6:30 p.m.
to 8 p.m.
Come thirsty: The menus are paired with signature
cocktails, local craft beers, and New World wines.Tip: There is a minimum
spending cost of $590 per person.
8.
Joël Robuchon,"Las Vegas
Truffles! (Photo: Joel Robuchon/Facebook)Cost per person: $600 - $1800Tucked
away inside the bustling MGM Grand and next to the iconic Cirque Du Soleil
theatre is this three-Michelin-starred restaurant by chef Joël
Robuchon.
The intimate Vegas escape — it can actually make you forget
that you are on the casino floor — is designed to resemble an opulent
Art Deco townhouse.
There are checkered, black-and-white marble floors and
dramatic purple banquettes, along with an entire wall of greenery and serene
Parisian-style terrace.
There are only only 17, albeit oversized, tables and a
private dining room for 10 to 12 people.The seasonal new French degustation
menu of 16 courses pulls out all of the stops and is presented in four
"services," which consist of three small plates.
Black truffle dots the list,
appearing over foie gras carpaccio, smoked bacon tart, and langoustine
ravioli.
And there"s no skimping of lobster or caviar, either.
The fine-dining
experience costs $435 per person, but your final bill depends on which level
of wine pairing you wash down your meal with: $295, $595, or the premium
option for $995.
The dress code is formal.Tip: They offer four- and six-course
menus, as well as a two-course menu for $120 per person.7.
Le Meurice,"Paris,
France Photo: Le Meurice/FacebookCost per person: $700 and
upThree-Michelin-starred Chef Alain Ducasse has 24 restaurants in eight
countries, and two in Paris that could sit interchangeably here: Plaza
Athénée and Le Meurice.
At the restaurant inside the Hotel Le
Meurice, the famed chef"s collection menu is $509 per person for six courses
(without drinks, tax, or tip) and changes seasonally.
This autumn, Ducasse"s
inventive-yet-natural French cuisine comes in the form of lobster and potatoes
"flavored by the sea," farm hen with cèpes mushrooms, and seasonal
vegetables.
You can also order a la carte.
The restaurant is only open Monday
through Friday.The pure-style food is about bringing the taste back-to-basics,
but the décor is anything but simple.
As if a haute-cuisine meal
overlooking the spectacular Tuileries Garden isn"t enough, the room itself was
designed after the Salon de la Paix at the Palace of Versailles and features
crystal chandeliers, opulent bronze and marble accents, and antique mirrors
and murals.
You will truly feel like royalty.
Tip: Have lunch amid the same
opulence for a set menu of $130 per person (without drinks, tax, or
tip).Related: Dubai Decadence: This is an $817 Scoop of Vanilla Ice
Cream
6.
Masa"New York, N.Y.
Photo: Masa/FacebookCost per person: $800 and up"Inside the Time Warner
Center (and next to Thomas Keller"s Per Se), one of the city"s most beloved
culinary splurges sits above N.Y.C."s whirling Columbus Circle.
Whether seated
inside the intentionally simplistic dining room or at the expanded hinoki-wood
sushi bar, diners from all over arrive for the three-Michelin-starred chef"s
sushi menu: Chef Masayoshi Takayama is a perfectionist who is said to record
what customers eat and how they react.
His goal is to bring "umami to the
outside" and that"s what he does at the Manhattan flagship.
He imports fish
from Japan for toro and uni creations that melt in your mouth, and spares no
expense on ingredients, such as foie gras for his signature shabu-shabu.
The
sushi menu is Omakase only and costs $450 per person for lunch or dinner
— before tip, tax, sake, wine, cocktails, or any extras, like the $150
Kobe beef.
If you head next door to the a la carte-serving barMASA, the $240
"Masa toro with cavier" is the splurge order (it"s also on the menu at his
Vegas outpost and newest N.Y.C.
venture, Kappo Massa).
Tip: Canceling a
reservation within two days will cost you $200 per person.5.
Alinea,"Chicago
Photo: Alinea/FacebookCost per person: $600Chef Grant Achatz, who trained
under Thomas Keller at The French Laundry, co-founded the unconventional
restaurant of his dreams in 2005.
The cuisine is modernist and the set menu of
18 to 22 courses (it"s currently 18) changes seasonally.
With three Michelin
stars and a James Beard Award for best service to its name, this dinner show
has rules.
There are 64 seats but no large parties allowed — tables
seat two, four, and six.
They seat tables every 15 minutes so reservations are
booked between 5 p.m.
and 7:30 p.m., even though the dining room is open until
9:30 p.m.
The menu ranges from $210 to $265 per person with added wine
pairings from $135 to $195 (neither includes tip).The dishes are scrupulously
designed and have been described as avant-garde, sensual, and playful.
Known
for its molecular gastronomy, any food item that you think you recognize on
the menu will look and taste differently than you have had before.
But when
Pacific seaweed is served on a piece of actual driftwood and dessert is a
helium balloon made of taffy, the fun is in expecting the unexpected.Tip:
Reservations are through a ticket system: Tickets can be purchased online two
months in advance, but are non refundable.
Open Wednesday through
Sunday.
4.
Kitcho,"Kyoto, Japan Photo: Kitcho/FacebookCost per person:
$600 and up"The top kaiseki (multi-course Japanese haute cuisine) restaurant
in Japan is located in Kyoto, where three generations of chefs have
contributed to the famous Kitcho name and now-chain.
Currently at the helm is
chef Kunio Tokuoka, who trained under his father and grandfather, who founded
the flagship in 1930.
The three-star Michelin restaurant is known for its
exclusivity and traditions originating from Japanese tea ceremonies that chef
Kunio has maintained, while introducing inventive new dishes.The backdrop of
the formal tea ceremony house is a lush landscape.
The antique plates and
arrangements are served in private tatami-style rooms overlooking gardens and
are just as carefully selected as the food, making for a breathtaking
presentation all-around.
The courses are themed around the season (all
ingredients are local) and the full tasting menu is three hours of 12 to 14
courses, including a hassun course of multiple small dishes, for $600 per
person (not including sake, which ranges from house to premium).
Reservations
are allowed up to three days in advance, but recommended "well" in advance in
the spring and fall.Tip: Only a handful of groups are served per night and are
staggered so you never see other diners.3.
The French Laundry,"Yountville,
Calif." Photo: The French Laundry/FacebookCost per person: $600 -
$2,000Chef Thomas Keller is the only American chef to have not one but two
three-starred Michelin restaurants to his name: The French Laundry in
Yountville, Calif., and it"s equally lauded and extravagant Per Se in NYC
(which offers a nine-course tasting menu for $310 per person).
Desiring to
bring fine French cuisine to wine country, Keller opened up his now-famed shop
inside a century old stone cottage that operated as a French steam laundry in
the 1920s.
Seating 72 guests at a time, the intimate farmhouse is known for
its top-notch service and superb rotating daily menu.
Aside from the signature
salmon cornets that start off each meal, popular dishes that sometimes appear
more often than others are the beets and leaks, oysters and pearls, and coffee
and doughnuts.
The nine-course chef"s tasting menu costs $295 per person (same
for the vegetarian option) and includes tip, but no menu supplements or
alcohol.
Depending on the season, delicacies such as caviar, light truffles,
foie gras, or Wagyu beef can delight for added costs, and if you are looking
to pair your meal with wine, sommeliers are on hand to assist.
A destination
for wine-lovers, you would be hard-pressed to find a table that isn"t imbibing
on some of the finest blends Napa has to offer.
The extensive list boasts
options from well-known local wineries, like a $1,450 bottle of 2002 Joseph
Phelps Insignia and a $1,775 bottle of 1985 Stag"s Leap Wine Cellars CASK 23,
that can send your bill soaring into sky-high territory.Tip: Reservations are
booked 60 days to the calendar day for lunch and dinner.2.
The Restaurant at
Meadowood,"St.
Helena, Calif." Photo: The Restaurant at
Meadowood/FacebookCost per person: $600 - $1,000Influenced by the growers and
foragers in his local community, chef Christopher Kostow brings thoughtful
creations to his modern American restaurant at Meadowood resort in Napa
Valley.
The three-Michelin-starred chef curates his always-changing menus from
seasonal ingredients that are plucked daily.
It"s fine-dining but not stuffy,
thanks to a warm, home-like setting with comfy leather chairs, a coal- and
wood-burning oven illuminating the kitchen, and plates that emphasize a rustic
luxury.There are two dinner options from Tuesday through Saturday: the
nine-course tasting menu for $225 per person in the dining room, or the 15- to
20-course counter menu for $500 (including tip), where a few V.I.P.
diners can
savor what"s in store at the chef"s counter.
Additional wine pairing options
are $225 or $350 to $500 per person, respectively.
You can B.Y.O.-wine to the
dining room for a corkage fee of $50 per bottle (up to two), but there are
1,200 labels awaiting in their cellar below.
Weekend reservations fill up
three months ahead, but try to snag a weekday table for two by booking online
or getting lucky with a cancelation.
There is no casual wear allowed and kids
12 and up are welcome — as long as they are ready to sit at the adult"s
table.Tip: You can pop in to the welcoming bar and terrace and have the team
create a savory-to-sweet snacks lineup for $40 per person.1.
Sublimotion by
Paco Roncero: Ibiza, Spain.
Photo: Jackie StrauseCost per person: $1,900Chef Paco Roncero, who has two
Michelin stars to his name, opened a 15-course gastro show inside the Hard
Rock Hotel in Ibiza last year.
The multi-sensory concept takes place in a room
that has 360-degree projection capability and one communal table for 12.
It
costs $1,900 per person for three hours of dinner theater, which includes tip,
alcohol, an edible entry ticket, and a few rotating goodies along the way (not
knowing what to expect is half of the fun).The meal is designed to blend art,
gastronomy, and technology with food to immerse all of the senses.
Using
virtual reality, edible props, and choreographed surprises, diners are
transported from a lush countryside to under the sea and ahead to the year
2050 as they dine on inventive dishes that match their surroundings.
A
highlight? Plucking fresh salad ingredients from your own mini vegetable
garden.
There two seatings per night and since the restaurant is only open
during the the summer months of "Ibiza season," reservations must be booked
well in advance.
Dress to impress, and be ready to dance.Tip: If you pick the
lucky "golden ticket" upon arrival, be prepared to be put on the spotlight
mid-meal.Related: Dinner at the World"s Most Expensive Restaurant Will Blow
Your MindWATCH: Schooling the Food King, Eric Ripert, in Puerto Rico Let
World traveling club Travel inspire you every day.
"Watch World traveling club Travel"s original series "A Broad Abroad."
In Japan, you can eat in a century-old tea ceremony house.
Weekend
reservations fill up three months ahead, but try to snag a weekday table for
two by booking online or getting lucky with a cancelation..Cost per person:
$600At the southern tip of the Riviera Maya, this once-hippie beach town has
developed into a string of resorts, hotels, and restaurants that now lures
tourists to the Mexican jungle.
Thanks to the explosion of popularity, lines
await at many of the al fresco gems that are mainly walk-in only, especially
during high season.
Town mainstay La Zebra Hotel is providing a new intimate
dining option that not only accepts but requires a reservation (at least three
days prior) and guarantees you a seat.The beachfront restaurant boasts an
authentic Mexican approach and reliance on locally sourced ingredients at
their open-air Mexican Cantina, and at the new Chef"s Table, local remains key
(think chile shrimp ceviche, slow-cooked beef tacos, and homemade corn and
tortilla ice cream).
Chef Eleazar Bonilla and his team cook for guests nightly
(minus Sundays) at a table that fits up to eight and before an open kitchen,
so you can watch the up-and-coming chef in action.
There are eight-, 10-, and
12-course options, costing $150, $170, and $185 per person (plus tip),
respectively, and seatings from 6:30 p.m.
to 8 p.m.
Come thirsty: The menus
are paired with signature cocktails, local craft beers, and New World
wines.Tip: There is a minimum spending cost of $590 per person.
8.
Joël
Robuchon,"Las Vegas Truffles! (Photo: Joel Robuchon/Facebook)Cost per
person: $600 - $1800Tucked away inside the bustling MGM Grand and next to the
iconic Cirque Du Soleil theatre is this three-Michelin-starred restaurant by
chef Joël Robuchon.
The intimate Vegas escape — it can actually
make you forget that you are on the casino floor — is designed to
resemble an opulent Art Deco townhouse.
There are checkered, black-and-white
marble floors and dramatic purple banquettes, along with an entire wall of
greenery and serene Parisian-style terrace.
There are only only 17, albeit
oversized, tables and a private dining room for 10 to 12 people.The seasonal
new French degustation menu of 16 courses pulls out all of the stops and is
presented in four "services," which consist of three small plates.
Black
truffle dots the list, appearing over foie gras carpaccio, smoked bacon tart,
and langoustine ravioli.
And there"s no skimping of lobster or caviar,
either.
The fine-dining experience costs $435 per person, but your final bill
depends on which level of wine pairing you wash down your meal with: $295,
$595, or the premium option for $995.
The dress code is formal.Tip: They offer
four- and six-course menus, as well as a two-course menu for $120 per
person.7.
Le Meurice,"Paris, France Photo: Le Meurice/FacebookCost per
person: $700 and upThree-Michelin-starred Chef Alain Ducasse has 24
restaurants in eight countries, and two in Paris that could sit
interchangeably here: Plaza Athénée and Le Meurice.
At the
restaurant inside the Hotel Le Meurice, the famed chef"s collection menu is
$509 per person for six courses (without drinks, tax, or tip) and changes
seasonally.
This autumn, Ducasse"s inventive-yet-natural French cuisine comes
in the form of lobster and potatoes "flavored by the sea," farm hen with
cèpes mushrooms, and seasonal vegetables.
You can also order a la
carte.
The restaurant is only open Monday through Friday.The pure-style food
is about bringing the taste back-to-basics, but the décor is anything but
simple.
As if a haute-cuisine meal overlooking the spectacular Tuileries
Garden isn"t enough, the room itself was designed after the Salon de la Paix
at the Palace of Versailles and features crystal chandeliers, opulent bronze
and marble accents, and antique mirrors and murals.
You will truly feel like
royalty.
Tip: Have lunch amid the same opulence for a set menu of $130 per
person (without drinks, tax, or tip).Related: Dubai Decadence: This is an $817
Scoop of Vanilla Ice Cream
6.
Masa"New York, N.Y.
Photo: Masa/FacebookCost per person: $800 and up"Inside the Time Warner
Center (and next to Thomas Keller"s Per Se), one of the city"s most beloved
culinary splurges sits above N.Y.C."s whirling Columbus Circle.
Whether seated
inside the intentionally simplistic dining room or at the expanded hinoki-wood
sushi bar, diners from all over arrive for the three-Michelin-starred chef"s
sushi menu: Chef Masayoshi Takayama is a perfectionist who is said to record
what customers eat and how they react.
His goal is to bring "umami to the
outside" and that"s what he does at the Manhattan flagship.
He imports fish
from Japan for toro and uni creations that melt in your mouth, and spares no
expense on ingredients, such as foie gras for his signature shabu-shabu.
The
sushi menu is Omakase only and costs $450 per person for lunch or dinner
— before tip, tax, sake, wine, cocktails, or any extras, like the $150
Kobe beef.
If you head next door to the a la carte-serving barMASA, the $240
"Masa toro with cavier" is the splurge order (it"s also on the menu at his
Vegas outpost and newest N.Y.C.
venture, Kappo Massa).
Tip: Canceling a
reservation within two days will cost you $200 per person.5.
Alinea,"Chicago
Photo: Alinea/FacebookCost per person: $600Chef Grant Achatz, who trained
under Thomas Keller at The French Laundry, co-founded the unconventional
restaurant of his dreams in 2005.
The cuisine is modernist and the set menu of
18 to 22 courses (it"s currently 18) changes seasonally.
With three Michelin
stars and a James Beard Award for best service to its name, this dinner show
has rules.
There are 64 seats but no large parties allowed — tables
seat two, four, and six.
They seat tables every 15 minutes so reservations are
booked between 5 p.m.
and 7:30 p.m., even though the dining room is open until
9:30 p.m.
The menu ranges from $210 to $265 per person with added wine
pairings from $135 to $195 (neither includes tip).The dishes are scrupulously
designed and have been described as avant-garde, sensual, and playful.
Known
for its molecular gastronomy, any food item that you think you recognize on
the menu will look and taste differently than you have had before.
But when
Pacific seaweed is served on a piece of actual driftwood and dessert is a
helium balloon made of taffy, the fun is in expecting the unexpected.Tip:
Reservations are through a ticket system: Tickets can be purchased online two
months in advance, but are non refundable.
Open Wednesday through
Sunday.
4.
Kitcho,"Kyoto, Japan Photo: Kitcho/FacebookCost per person:
$600 and up"The top kaiseki (multi-course Japanese haute cuisine) restaurant
in Japan is located in Kyoto, where three generations of chefs have
contributed to the famous Kitcho name and now-chain.
Currently at the helm is
chef Kunio Tokuoka, who trained under his father and grandfather, who founded
the flagship in 1930.
The three-star Michelin restaurant is known for its
exclusivity and traditions originating from Japanese tea ceremonies that chef
Kunio has maintained, while introducing inventive new dishes.The backdrop of
the formal tea ceremony house is a lush landscape.
The antique plates and
arrangements are served in private tatami-style rooms overlooking gardens and
are just as carefully selected as the food, making for a breathtaking
presentation all-around.
The courses are themed around the season (all
ingredients are local) and the full tasting menu is three hours of 12 to 14
courses, including a hassun course of multiple small dishes, for $600 per
person (not including sake, which ranges from house to premium).
Reservations
are allowed up to three days in advance, but recommended "well" in advance in
the spring and fall.Tip: Only a handful of groups are served per night and are
staggered so you never see other diners.3.
The French Laundry,"Yountville,
Calif." Photo: The French Laundry/FacebookCost per person: $600 -
$2,000Chef Thomas Keller is the only American chef to have not one but two
three-starred Michelin restaurants to his name: The French Laundry in
Yountville, Calif., and it"s equally lauded and extravagant Per Se in NYC
(which offers a nine-course tasting menu for $310 per person).
Desiring to
bring fine French cuisine to wine country, Keller opened up his now-famed shop
inside a century old stone cottage that operated as a French steam laundry in
the 1920s.
Seating 72 guests at a time, the intimate farmhouse is known for
its top-notch service and superb rotating daily menu.
Aside from the signature
salmon cornets that start off each meal, popular dishes that sometimes appear
more often than others are the beets and leaks, oysters and pearls, and coffee
and doughnuts.
The nine-course chef"s tasting menu costs $295 per person (same
for the vegetarian option) and includes tip, but no menu supplements or
alcohol.
Depending on the season, delicacies such as caviar, light truffles,
foie gras, or Wagyu beef can delight for added costs, and if you are looking
to pair your meal with wine, sommeliers are on hand to assist.
A destination
for wine-lovers, you would be hard-pressed to find a table that isn"t imbibing
on some of the finest blends Napa has to offer.
The extensive list boasts
options from well-known local wineries, like a $1,450 bottle of 2002 Joseph
Phelps Insignia and a $1,775 bottle of 1985 Stag"s Leap Wine Cellars CASK 23,
that can send your bill soaring into sky-high territory.Tip: Reservations are
booked 60 days to the calendar day for lunch and dinner.2.
The Restaurant at
Meadowood,"St.
Helena, Calif." Photo: The Restaurant at
Meadowood/FacebookCost per person: $600 - $1,000Influenced by the growers and
foragers in his local community, chef Christopher Kostow brings thoughtful
creations to his modern American restaurant at Meadowood resort in Napa
Valley.
The three-Michelin-starred chef curates his always-changing menus from
seasonal ingredients that are plucked daily.
It"s fine-dining but not stuffy,
thanks to a warm, home-like setting with comfy leather chairs, a coal- and
wood-burning oven illuminating the kitchen, and plates that emphasize a rustic
luxury.There are two dinner options from Tuesday through Saturday: the
nine-course tasting menu for $225 per person in the dining room, or the 15- to
20-course counter menu for $500 (including tip), where a few V.I.P.
diners can
savor what"s in store at the chef"s counter.
Additional wine pairing options
are $225 or $350 to $500 per person, respectively.
You can B.Y.O.-wine to the
dining room for a corkage fee of $50 per bottle (up to two), but there are
1,200 labels awaiting in their cellar below.
Weekend reservations fill up
three months ahead, but try to snag a weekday table for two by booking online
or getting lucky with a cancelation.
There is no casual wear allowed and kids
12 and up are welcome — as long as they are ready to sit at the adult"s
table.Tip: You can pop in to the welcoming bar and terrace and have the team
create a savory-to-sweet snacks lineup for $40 per person.1.
Sublimotion by
Paco Roncero: Ibiza, Spain.
Photo: Jackie StrauseCost per person: $1,900Chef Paco Roncero, who has two
Michelin stars to his name, opened a 15-course gastro show inside the Hard
Rock Hotel in Ibiza last year.
The multi-sensory concept takes place in a room
that has 360-degree projection capability and one communal table for 12.
It
costs $1,900 per person for three hours of dinner theater, which includes tip,
alcohol, an edible entry ticket, and a few rotating goodies along the way (not
knowing what to expect is half of the fun).The meal is designed to blend art,
gastronomy, and technology with food to immerse all of the senses.
Using
virtual reality, edible props, and choreographed surprises, diners are
transported from a lush countryside to under the sea and ahead to the year
2050 as they dine on inventive dishes that match their surroundings.
A
highlight? Plucking fresh salad ingredients from your own mini vegetable
garden.
There two seatings per night and since the restaurant is only open
during the the summer months of "Ibiza season," reservations must be booked
well in advance.
Dress to impress, and be ready to dance.Tip: If you pick the
lucky "golden ticket" upon arrival, be prepared to be put on the spotlight
mid-meal.Related: Dinner at the World"s Most Expensive Restaurant Will Blow
Your MindWATCH: Schooling the Food King, Eric Ripert, in Puerto Rico Let
World traveling club Travel inspire you every day.
"Watch World traveling club Travel"s original series "A Broad Abroad."
In
Japan, you can eat in a century-old tea ceremony house.
Weekend reservations
fill up three months ahead, but try to snag a weekday table for two by booking
online or getting lucky with a cancelation.

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