This 48-hour Havana itinerary will help you eat your way around the city and catch the most important sights in between meals.
Eat roast pork, sip small-batch rum and smoke honey-dipped cigars overlooking the limestone hills of Vinales during a horseback tour.
You won’t find beer and lobster in Cuba’s independently-run paladares, where locals are often forced to turn to the black market for basics.
It’s a myth that you can’t find good food in Cuba. You just have to know where, and how, to eat. Here is a list of traditional dishes worth trying.
Cuba doesn’t have the best culinary reputation, but once you understand the history and dining options, there’s far more to the food than what you eat.
While tourists dine out on the cheap in Cuba, locals still rely on food rations to survive. This is the reality of food inequality, and you shouldn’t ignore it just because you’re on holiday.
Whether you know your bandeja paisa from your pan de bono or you’re new to the world of Colombian food, here’s a list of the country’s most unique traditional dishes.
Peruvian chef Alejandro Saravia shares a simple recipe for salmon saltado, a pescatarian-friendly version of the popular Chinese-Peruvian dish, lomo saltado.
Waves of migration have ingrained Chinese, Japanese and African cuisine into Peruvian food culture. This is a deep-dive into the history of Peruvian cuisine, worldly dishes and passionate people.