Not surprisingly, Danish chef Rene Redzepi’s restaurant Noma topped the list of the hardest restaurants to get into in the world, as it receives 20,000 reservation requests a day. The earliest reservations can be made are three months out.
The Copenhagen restaurant has quickly filled the vacuum left behind by the closure of legendary Spanish restaurant el Bulli last year.
Given the rising demand for a table at Noma, pundits have already presaged that food writers will shift their attentions to birth another trend: “I Ate At Noma” pieces.
The second hardest restaurant to get into? A table at Sukiyabashi Jiro, described as the “world’s most hallowed sushi temple” and helmed by legendary master sushi chef and octogenarian Jiro Ono in Tokyo.
Here’s the complete list.
1. Noma, Copenhagen
2. Sukiyabashi Jiro, Tokyo
3. Next, Chicago
4. Tickets, Barcelona
5. Quintessence, Tokyo
6. The Fat Duck, Bray, Berkshire, England
7. Chef’s Table at Brooklyn Fare, Brooklyn, NY, USA
8. Minibar by José Andrés, Washington D.C.
9. Schwa, Chicago
10. The French Laundry, Yountville, California, USA
11. Yam’Tcha, Paris
it is a hive of activity with stores of designer brands, restaurants and entertainment. Its opening hours are 9am -10pm on weekdays and 10am -10pm on weekends. Telephone: 77643491, 77632195. It is located in the busy Tajrish square, at which you can find all the public transport depots. The square is also the culmination of the popular Valiasr Street. ...
One of the largest parks in Bucharest, Herastrau is a good place to take your kids to have a fun filled afternoon. The park also has boat riding facility and has acres of open space for picnics, running around and having fun with your children. ...
Within the Old City are the Muslim, Jewish and Christian quarters. Within the Christian quarter is this small chapel which is located inside a cellar of an old house that belonged to Ananias, dating back to early Christianity. Timings: Daily; all day Admission: none Address: Sharia Hanania, Eastern Old City Tel: none ...
located at No. 75, 30 Tir St, in the Tajrish Sq Area, this interesting collection is extremely well laid out and displayed. The shop on the ground floor sells a guidebook to the exhibits. The collections are varied and eclectic and the buildings themselves are quite beautiful. It was built in the time of the Qajar Shahs as a private residence and was previously used as an embassy for Egypt. ...