For the mouth-watering Gourmet Walking Tour, you should make your way to Rossio Square to meet your guide.
Find out about Lisbon’s great cafés, such as the 18thcentury Café Nicola. Opened in 1787 by an Italian, it is one of Lisbon’s most literary cafés. Discover why Pastelaria Suiça is another landmark of Rossio and learn about Portugal’s strong café culture.
Take a look at all the delicious and exotic products on display at Manteigaria Silva (opened in 1908), from dried, salted Bacalhau – now one of Portugal´s most traditional dishes - to the sausages, hams and cheeses, and discover their secrets.
Learn the history of Port, Portugal’s famous fortified wine, and then try it with the delicious São Jorge cheese.
Marvel at the selection of Ports, chocolates and other delicacies at Casa Macário, then taste the typical Portuguese cherry brandy.
Pass by Confeitaria Nacional, the oldest confectioner’s shop in Baixa which opened its doors in 1829. Today, it’s a great place for lunch or afternoon tea.
Learn about Portuguese sweets and pastries and try the famous Pastel de Nata (custard tart), probably the most famous Portuguese pastry, in Casa Brasileira. Learn why many Portuguese sweets have names inspired by the Catholic faith and learn about the different kinds of bread.
Hear about the only tea produced in Europe, grown in the Atlantic Island of São Miguel, in the Azores.
Visit one of the most famous restaurants in Lisbon, Cervejaria da Trindade, renowned for seafood and steaks. Built in 1294, this was originally the Convent of the Most Holy Trinity, one of the most important convents in Lisbon.
Admire the beautiful views from the Garden of São Pedro de Alcantara and learn about the Bairro Alto quarter. In the 20th century, Bairro Alto became Lisbon’s bohemian district, a center for nightlife, with bars, restaurants and nightclubs.
Go down the steps of Calçada do Duque. With its restaurants, esplanades and music this street is very popular, especially in summer, because of great views of the Castle Hill.
Visit Portas de Santo Antão Street, the Gates of Santo Antão, once the site of one of the city’s main entrances. Today it is Lisbon’s Broadway and has lots of good restaurants.
Finish your gourmet tour in style in the Neo-Moorish Casa do Alentejo, a 17th century palace that hides one of the most intriguing interiors in the city. Here, in the upstairs bar, you will sit down for a light meal and your guide will introduce you to some of Portugal’s most famous delicacies, accompanied by a delicious Alentejo wine.
The tour ends in Restauradores Square. From here, you should make your own arrangements for returning to your hotel.