Fab Food Trails: Dublin Tasting Trail – Dublin, Republic of Ireland

Reviewed by FoodTourFinder!
See our review in the Comments section

 

On our award winning  Dublin Tasting Walk, we visit a range of bakeries, food halls, street markets, cheesemongers, delicatessens and other speciality shops. You’ll meet those that have traded for generations producing great food as well as new arrivals to the food scene, bringing new international and contemporary tastes to the Irish table using great Irish produce.

As you enjoy the food, you’ll also learn a little about the culture and history of each neighbourhood. Those familiar with the city will be amazed to discover food outlets and tasty surprises they never knew existed and visitors will leave with an up-to-date insider knowledge of the best of what is happening food-wise in Ireland.

Our guides are all local and are as enthusiastic about the city as they are about the food.

Our gentle 2.5- 3 hour culinary walk has lots of stops with frequent, generous tastings along the way. We point out good places for lunch, dinner or a pint later.

We cater for vegetarians and all other dietary requirements. Please let us know in advance.

More Info & Reservations

NOTE: This company also offers other walks in Dublin, as well as in Cork and Kilkenny.

, , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , ,

One Response to Fab Food Trails: Dublin Tasting Trail – Dublin, Republic of Ireland

  1. Food Tour Finder October 4, 2016 at 2:03 pm #

    This tour attracts a lot of locals, as well as tourists, because it includes a variety of cuisines, as well as tasty Irish goodies, like scones. Many of the stops are hidden away – places you probably wouldn’t discover if you didn’t know where to look and the guides are all food writers or chefs. The tour kicks off with a brief history of Ireland as it relates to food (for example, why the potato became an essential survival food), and includes some really nice interactions with proprietors along the way. Stops include a mixture of shops, restaurants and cafes, totaling seven or eight visits in all, with a taste at each location (aside from a cheesemonger’s where there are multiple items). Although the destinations vary, you might visit a coffee spot with luscious Italian cannoli, a wonderful cheesemonger, a deli with rosti potatoes, a vegan spot for a samosa, an historic bar for whiskey tasting, a market for fresh oysters, a fish place for peat-smoked salmon, a sausage spot, a gourmet market, or a cafe that serves wickedly good scones with house-made raspberry compote. Highly recommended – because, yes, there’s more to Irish cuisine than the nearest pub!

Leave a Reply