We are very privileged to live in a city that has some of the finest restaurants in Europe where some of the greatest chefs across the world come to test their skill amongst the elite in their profession. It is very difficult to pick 4 restaurants that stand out from the rest as it comes down to personal preference and opinion although there are that select few that surpass opinion and shine through outstanding quality, customer service, dining experience and of course value for money. Here is my list of the 4 must-visit restaurants in London.
The obvious place to start would be to check the latest 2014 Michelin star accolades. Perhaps the most famous restaurant in London, if not Europe is Heston Blumethal’s “Fat duck” which maintained is exceptional 3 star rating. It really is a pioneer of its kind, in engaging the audience in the dining experience which was never really attempted before. Signature dishes include Snail Porridge, jelly of quail with crayfish cream. Although it sounds revolting Heston has built a unique dining empire in which his primary focus has always been about the taste, so rest assured you’re getting quality, not just novelty.
The second three star restaurant to make it onto the short list was a touch choice between restaurant Gordan Ramsey and Alain Ducasse at the Dorchester. Gordon won’t thank me for this one.. For me, its got to be Alain Ducasse who over the years has managed to create one of the most exceptional menus of all time, using fresh, local, seasonal and regional ingredients to harness the very best for his food. The menu is very typically French cuisine layering intricate flavours to create complex dishes of extraordinary precision and detail. The food doesn’t come cheap, but a meal at Alain Duccasse’s and an evening at the Dorchester in the company of elite London escorts, it doesn’t get any better than that.
It only seems fair to welcome a continental restaurant onto the list and of all the Oriental restaurants in London one stand outs for me head and shoulders above the rest. Bo London lead by head chef Alvin Leungs follows suit in being a pioneer in its own particular area. The phrase “X-treme Chinese” is often mentioned with Bo London which is due to the inquisitive and experimental nature of Leungs cooking. Chinese restaurants are typically themed of provinces of Origin using ingredients and techniques that date back to this region. However, Leung has been continually pushing the boundaries of our perception of Chinese food. Elements of modern gastronomy feature heavily on the menu such as the starter of oyster on seaweed jelly in a Shaoxing wine infused with Lime and Ginger. I could not recommend this place more although, as with the others it does get a bit pricey.
The final restaurant to make it onto my list is there through customer service and affordability without compromising on quality. Koya is its name, and the Japanese restaurant has been attracting customers young and old since it was opened in 2010. The handmade noodles are excellently made and are served in either three ways: atsu-atsu which is in a hot broth, hiya-atsu which are cold noodles in hot broth or hiya-hiya which is served cold. All are made by a craftsman’s hand to a very high standard. Various partnering ingredients include a vegetarian option of mushrooms and greens and a traditional tempura batter.
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