alfajores

SuViche is a Peruvian/ Japanese fusion restaurant, but they do offer classics, such as the ceviche. Peruvian restaurants in Miami have increased in the past couple of years. So what better dish to try during this burgeoning scene than a traditional ceviche? Anyone visiting Miami should try some kind of seafood, as most places offer freshness thanks to the accessibility of the ocean, but I definitely suggest ceviche, as it’s staple here for dinning. At SuViche, you can try the “ Natural” which is Suviche’s signature Peruvian sauce ceviche.

During our Wynwood Tour ($69), we make a stop at this popular restaurant known for its creative blending of Asian and Peruvian cuisine. You will begin to sample your way through unknown waters in the form a ceviche, a citrus marinated fish, and finish with a delectable alfajor. An alfajor is a traditional cookie sandwich served in many of the hispanic countries. Although the fillings in alfajores can differ, they are most notable for being dulce de leche (caramel) between two shortbread-like cookies and sprinkled with powdered sugar. The Alfajores at Suviche are a spot-on interpretation of this popular hispanic confection.

If you’re looking to experience Miami like a local, look no further than the vibrant Wynwood. Sometimes known as “El Barrio” due to its high concentration of Puerto Rican influences, Wynwood is a place where you can explore the growing art and culinary scene in our city. Graffiti-decorated walls created by local artists fill the area, creating an atmosphere of what the true Miami is like. The art on the walls are matched by the art that chefs are serving at their restaurants, and the Wynwood Food Tour succeeds are expressing how bohemian and culturally significant the area is becoming to the city.

Tours ($69) are held every Saturday at 12:30 PM and last between two to three hours. Expect to walk 1 mile with plenty of seated restaurant breaks and stops covering the unique art and fun local facts.