Bermuda Restaurants

One of the exciting parts of visiting a new country is trying out the local cuisine. When choosing a restaurant, many factors come into play such as price, type of cuisine, health conscientiousness and kid-friendliness. Be sure to check the restaurant rating and any reviews from people who have eaten there. Reviews can give you an idea of the level of service at the restaurant and the type of food, but keep in mind that everyone’s palette is different. We’ve provided a list of some of the popular restaurants in Bermuda.

Top Local Restaurants

Restaurants in Bermuda

- Ascots Restaurant
- Bacci
- Barracuda Grill
- Hog Penny
- House of India
- La Trattoria
- Lobster Pot
- Mad Hatters
- Silk
- The Harbourfront
- Tom Moore's Tavern
- Waterlot Inn Restaurant

Bermuda National Dish Recipe

Bermuda Fish Chowder


2 tbsp vegetable oil 3 celery stalks, chopped 1 medium onion, chopped 2 carrots, chopped 1 green bell pepper, chopped 3 garlic cloves, minced 3 tbsp tomato paste 4 cups clam juice 2 large potatoes, peeled and cubed 1 14oz can peeled and diced tomatoes 2 tbsp worcestershire sauce 1 jalapeno pepper, seeded and minced 1 tsp black pepper 1 bay leaf 1 lb red snapper fillets, cubed


Heat the vegetable oil in a large soup pot over medium heat. Saute the celery, onion, carrots, green pepper and garlic for 8-10 minutes. Mix in the tomato paste and cook for an additional minute. Add the clam juice, potatoes, diced tomatoes (with the juice), worcestershire sauce, jalapeno pepper, bay leaf and black pepper. Mix well. Simmer until potatoes are tender, about 1-1½ hours. Add the fish fillets and simmer until the fish is cooked. The fish should flake easily with a fork. Makes 4-6 servings

Caribbean Spices

Settlers from all parts of the world have influenced the cuisine in the Caribbean. Popular elements of Caribbean cooking include spices such as pimento, ginger, nutmeg, garlic and cloves. Many of the Caribbean islands use spicy peppers such as the scotch bonnet, habanero and jalapeno peppers. Jamaica is most famously known for its spicy jerk seasoning, while Grenada is known for its use of nutmeg and Cuba is popular for it’s garlic and lime marinades.

Caribbean Beverages

Many of the islands produce their own brand of beer and rum, such as Red Stripe and Appleton Rum in Jamaica, and Banks in Barbados. Along with these popular alcoholic drinks, be sure to try these non-alcoholic drinks: mauby, Ting, ginger beer, carrot juice, Irish moss, coconut water, soursop, sorrel, horlicks, mango juice and guava juice.