Yom Tov Street, Carmel Market, Tel Aviv Israel | Facebook Page
Jonathan Borowitz's Cafe 48 served excellent Ashkenazi inspired food, but is now unfortunately closed. His new restaurant.
Meat25, is located in Carmel Market and is both a butcher shop and a wonderful restaurant, perhaps the best grilled meat served in Israel.
Meir Adoni is one of Tel Aviv's leading chefs, at the forefront of haute cuisine in Israel. He was raised with a Moroccan upbringing, and fuses his Moroccan grandmother's inspirations with Modern Jewish cooking to play with old and new recipes. "As a chef, the first thing I bring to the table is tradition. I respect the original flavors and ingredients. Only then do I add my crazy interpretation, launching the dish off to new and uncharted territory."
Nur - $$$
34 E 20th St, New York, NY 10003
Nur, is Meir's New York restaurant that received two stars from the New York Times. He describes it as Middle Eastern, not Israeli. It's WONDERFUL!
Catit - $$$ – CLOSED
Nahalat Binyamin St 57, Tel Aviv-Yafo, Israel
Unique and exciting high-culinary art cuisine from Meir Adoni, served as Degustation menu.
Blue Sky - $$$ kosher
15th floor of Carlton Tel Aviv Hotel - 10 Eliezer Peri st.,
Meir Adoni’s inventive and surprising all-Kosher restaurant with a spectacular rooftop view on top of the Carlton hotel in Tel Aviv.
Mizlala - $$ – CLOSED
57 Nahlat Binyamin St. Tel Aviv
Meir Adoni’s “backyard” where he plays with a “worldly range of flavors, as well as preserving the traditional home cooking of the Israeli kitchen.”
Beit Yaakov 10 st., Jerusalem, (053) 809-4897
Now a famous TV chef in Israel, Assaf Granit started as part owner of this innovative restaurant that blends traditions into a unique dining experience. It's one of the most happening restaurants in the country, and you can't help but be caught up in the energy of the place. Part market restaurant, part high-cuisine, part nightclub - both the atmosphere and the food at Machneyuda capture the lively personality of Israel. Located in Jerusalem’s Mahane Yehuda market, or “The Shuk."