Dining in Bermuda, and Bermuda's Restaurants, can be as formal or as fancyfree as you like and you can choose a different dining style every day of the week. One day you can feast on fresh seafood served at the water’s edge, another you can settle back in a plush, cosmopolitan setting and enjoy a meal of French or Italian cuisine. You might like to travel back in time and dine at a century-old Bermudian restaurant, embark on a romantic evening at sea on a starlit dinner cruise, or relax in an English-style pub where the menu is listed on a chalkboard.
And then, of course, there’s the old British tradition of afternoon tea. Every day, at precisely four o’clock in the afternoon, Bermudians stop for tea. They drink a variety of brews and nibble on tiny sandwiches, breads, jams, pastries and, of course, scones and clotted cream. It’s a tradition most visitors enjoy, even if it does mean leaving the sun and sand for an hour or two.
The restaurants and cafés in Bermuda are as varied as they are many. When we first wrote this section we set out to do little more than give you a list of some of the restaurants and cafés available. Much of the list still remains just that, a list, but here and there I’ve added some thoughts as to value and recommendation.
If we’ve recommended a restaurant or café, you can be sure it was worth recommending at the time of writing. If it’s not up to par when you visit, we would like to know about it. Please feel free to write to me by e-mail at email@example.com.
Dress in restaurants is mostly casual/smart – trousers and a casual shirt for men; slacks and blouse or a dress for ladies; no shorts, tee-shirtsor swimwear.
All restaurants, unless otherwise stated, accept most major credit cards.
For visitors arriving by air, Bermuda is served by most US airlines and by international airlines from Canada and Europe. Bermuda is also a major destination for the cruise ship industry
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