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I wanted to write a follow-up about this, because I've…. He travels about , miles a year, primarily using miles and points to enhance his first class experiences. He chronicles his adventures, along with industry news, here at One Mile at a Time. I would not encourage it. I only ate the breakfast twice there. Their pastries were not up to scratch. I was outside London. But I have found that even in the better London airport hotels, the breakfasts were not worth it. I have spent a lot of time recently in Eastern Europe.
Pine nuts, dried fruits, decent cheese platter, sweet dumplings etc.
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The hotel breakfast has become an important element of our weekend trips. It is a time for planning activities and coming to a consensus with my traveling companion as to what is important for each of us to see during our short time at a destination.
We review city maps, transportation options, and sights we want to visit. The content of the breakfast is secondary to the ritual but we are always excited when the setting is elaborate and the variety of local food unique.
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Would we pay extra for this? Probably not, we would catch something light outside the hotel and seek out a fun place for a late lunch. That said, I tend to prefer rates where breakfast is included when my hotel is in a more secluded place where I know I will have trouble finding something to eat quickly near the hotel.
So I guess I would say that I value hotel breakfasts more when in a secluded place than in a big city.
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On multi night stays, I make it a point to stay at hotels that offer, at least, a mini-fridge in the room microwave is a big plus. I do hot water in the coffee machine and use Sbux VIA. Much healthier and tastier than powdered eggs, dried out sausage, greasy bacon, tasteless muffins and sugary cereals.
Another factor that sometimes turns me away from hotel breakfasts is the chance to taste the local food there. I tend to be more interested in properties that have some sort of executive lounge. I am planning on taking my parents on a surprise trip to Bangkok this Christmas, kinda like what you did with your parents but on a much smaller scale. I am considering either the Intercontinental cheap government rates or the Conrad, both of which seem to have a solid breakfast option. It seems that you have come around to my way of thinking!
My view was and still is that you were setting the equivalence bar between the two HHonors elite levels too low by basing it on the fact that both get free breakfast. I travel mostly in Asia, where free FULL breakfast, which almost every hotel of any major chain offers, is nothing short of a royal feast. I often simply sleep right through it, unless I have a reason for getting up early enough to catch it. Give me a cup of a good strong French roast in the morning and I am good to go!
In Oslo, the hotel breakfast in the budget hotel my grad school class stayed in was nice — we were on our feet all day, and we could be flexible with where we had lunch. The buffet was more extensive than any other US hotel buffet I had seen.
How much do I value breakfast in exec lounges as a HH Diamond? Lunch and early dinner Sunday-Friday. Grant's lives in two places: an A-frame house on Sandy Boulevard way out near the airport and a nigh-unmarked basement in Nob Hill. The counter service offers few frills, and neither does the little box of a space on 23rd Avenue across from the hospital. They've never attracted the attention of trend-hopping tastemakers or Instagram influencers, and they've never quite needed it: Good is good is good, and for a decade in a row Grant and Diane Schuler have been making the best damn Philly cheesesteaks in Portland—in part by not really caring if they taste like the ones in Philly.
You get fresh-made potato chips with every sturdy roll of a sandwich made with magical, thin-sliced sirloin, Italian bread, sweet and hot peppers and—if you order like us—provolone cheese. Southwest 10th Avenue and Washington Street, , eatwolfandbears. Lunch daily downtown. Locations at SE 28th Ave. Amid the sprawl of greasy downtown lunch carts, Wolf and Bear's falafel is a beautiful respite.
What Is Hotel Breakfast Really Worth?
It's satisfyingly carby and creamy, but isn't a gut bomb. Cradled in pillowy grilled pita are rich tahini, super-smooth hummus, greens and bell peppers that are roasted so thoroughly they practically melt in your mouth. Even the crispy fried falafel tastes fresh, thanks to a generous amount of parsley blended into the batter. But the eggplant might be the wrap's most addicting component. It's hard to cook eggplant that meaty yet buttery out of a full kitchen, let alone a food cart.
Lunch and dinner Tuesday-Sunday.
It's a long story, but my wife and I ended up spending part of our honeymoon in Bosnia. Sarajevo is more romantic than you might expect, so long as you don't get hung up on sniper positions or the few remaining bombed-out buildings—and so long as you like sausage. Everywhere you go, there will be cevapi, the national dish of Bosnia and one thing the Serbs, Croats and Bosniaks can agree on. The finger-sized, skinless and heavily spiced beef sausage is served with chopped white onions, sour cream and a little red pepper sauce.
They're such a part of the national mindset that when you order a hamburger it may well just be a giant cevap. The best in Portland is at Two Brothers, where you'll find cevapi that come fresh off the grill with a light crust of caramelization and plated with a little pile of onions and two neat scoops of sour cream and pepper sauce, plus a round of hot, soft bread.
Lunch Monday-Saturday, early dinner Monday-Friday. Portland is not a gyro town, but the best gyros I've eaten have been in Portland. Bulgarian-born Alex Nenchev's tiny blue-collar Slabtown cafe eschews the spit—which he says is bad for freshness—using instead fresh-cut meat on a flat-top grill. Each of Gastro Mania's gyros—whether lamb, chicken, salmon or tuna—is cooked fresh to order, and the herbs and spices that flavor them are equally fresh. Though the burger comes with tender foie, and the salads may come with tender-cooked octopus or swordfish, somehow it is always the gyro I've ordered, at least once a week, every week, for two straight years.
Lunch, dinner and late-night daily. Tokyo ramen chain Afuri's new Old Town dumpling bar and "noodle lab," which opened in November, hits what may be the sweet spot between minimalism and bursting ambition. The fast-casual restaurant is a low-key rumpus room with balanced shrimp-broth ramen, aggressive cocktails and goofball circus-food innovations.
Family Friendly Places to Eat in New Hampshire | Water Country
The homestyle crisp taco shell is filled to overflowing with citric albacore, smothered in avocado sauce and lanced through with ginger and spice. Each bite is a tender fish bomb bursting with impossible flavor. Lunch and early dinner Tuesday-Sunday. Portland pulled pork is often a crime.
But at North Killingsworth's Bark City BBQ cart—home also to good ribs, brisket and links—that pork is often the best thing on the menu, a barky, gently smoky shoulder set off with just the right edge of vinegar. It has all the promise of a great queso nacho, touched up with hints of smoky meat. Want it with brisket instead? That thick, generous cup is perhaps the best milkshake I've had in the city of Portland—and if you ask nicely, pitmaster Michael Keskin will split it into two cups to share.
Saad Alameri, a friendly and chatty Baghdad native who runs the Moonlight Mediterranean Food cart downtown, is proud of the halal food, particularly his chicken shawarma and the spicy red sauce he adds upon request, which he says was a game-changer when he opened here in There's a cone of lamb pictured on the side of the cart, but Alameri gave it up because of the hassle, instead tossing a few thin slices of frozen lamb on the flat-top then topping the gyro with two cream sauces and a little spice.
It gets even better with the hot sauce and creamy white sauces. This stylish dive bar on Belmont is known for three things. First, for all the scenesters smoking on the front patio.