MIAMI ESCORTS TRAVEL GUIDE
Miami has plenty of accommodations to suit travelers of all budgets and tastes, from chic boutiques to homely hotels, as well as a smattering of hostels. Starting prices for hotels and others start around $100, but rocket in high season or when major conventions are in town. A smart alternative is to come in May or December-rates will be much lower and, although the weather can be variable, it should be beachworthy most days. Also, if you're hoping to see Miami with a renting a car, and makes most sense to stay downtown or in South Beach, as connections by bus are most regular to these areas.
Unsurprisingly, a huge percentage of the hotels and guest houses are clustered together in South Beach, most of them lining two streets, Ocean Drive and Collins avenues-in fact, they're almost 14,000 rooms available on the beach. Increasingly, though, former budget hotels are being converted into swanky new luxury hotspots, so it's getting harder and harder to score bargains in high season-budget accordingly. In some ways, it's money well spent, given the thrill of staying in one of the many photo-ready Deco masterpieces-but do remember that Deco hotels were built in a different era, and rooms can be tiny.
Heading north, enormous 1950s hotels in Central Miami Beach, like the Fountainbleu and Eden Roc, make fun, kitschy places to stay for any Rat Packer. There's a smaller selection of pleasant places in Coconut Grove and Coral Gables, though no incredibly compelling reason to stay in either neighborhood for most travelers. Otherwise, downtown is crowded with sub-par overpriced chain hotels, while the area is not yet geared to providing visitor accommodation; steer clear of all the modernist hotels along Biscayne corridor for now-sadly, no one snapped any yet to transform them from crack dens or early rentals into haute hotels. If you're planning on spending a few days in Miami before heading down to the Keys, it's worth considering one of the guest houses around the city-although be aware that the trip to South Beach is not quite a hike. Note that prices are for lowest double room in high season.
Cafés and light meals
From a quick Cuban coffee to the filling Jewish nation, Miami has plenty on the offer in the way of cafés, snacks, and light meals. To unmissable local specialties are they Cuban sandwich, made with pickles, cheese, smoked ham, and roast pork-all crammed into a fluffy roll and toasted in the press-and the toxically sweet cafecito, a thimble-sized jolt of caffeine and sugar that's addictively energizing.
In addition, the city features New York-style pizza joints, vintage diners, Homestyle bakeries, and a range of cheap, filling breakfast spots-plus plenty of sidewalk cafés good for nursing a coffee while watching the crowds go by. Below we listed some of the best options; all are fairly inexpensive. For listings of places more appropriate for a sitdown dinner-see “Restaurants” section.
A La Folie Café- 516 Espanola Way
run by French ex-pats, this trendily dilapidated Café serves authentic, tasty crêpes and salads from six dollars and is well-stocked with European magazines. It's a refreshing respite from the tourist traps and conga music elsewhere on Espanola way, and you're likely to sit beside locals rather than other visitors.
Balan’s Lincoln Road-1022 Lincoln Rd.
an outpost of a small British chain of gay restaurants, Balans serves its stylish brunches to visitors and locals alike-don't expect warm service, but it's a great place to see and be seen on Lincoln road. Good weekday breakfast specials, and don't miss the chunky, crunchy Balans potatoes.
Bari- 441 Lincoln Rd.
the best of the clutch of new July 3 that have popped up across the city in the past few years, this Italian imports displace world mounds of at least two dozen flavors of organic, all-natural ice cream. Try the white chocolate with walnuts, cheesecake, or tramontana ice cream.
David's Café- 1058 Collins Ave.
at this original outpost of the Cuban restaurant, sweet ex-pat businessmen set alongside brassy teenagers. Try the great, filling Cuban sandwiches for around six dollars, along with the delicious coffee, or head to the Meridian Avenue branch-David's Café II, at number 1654-for swanky dining room seating and pricier food like ropa vieja for around $15.
The Front Porch Café- 1418 Ocean Drive
despite it's over-touristed location, this really is where the locals go for breakfast. Portions are supersized: gigantic omelettes, wholemeal pancakes as big as frisbees, and wholesome sandwiches are well-priced. Come early with the newspaper and check out the morning crowd.
Gino's 731 Washington Avenue
Open 24 hours a day, Gino's serves to New York-style pizza to shift workers and clubbers alike: each slice comes with a free, buttery garlic knot.
Jerry's Famous Deli- 1450 Collins Avenue
this 24-hour deli, housed in a converted cafeteria, offers a menu so vast that you find almost anything you're craving. Sure, it's overpriced, but as a late-night pit-stop, it's almost unbeatable.
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