Restaurants for Valentine’s Day 2019 in Toronto make it easier for you to wine and dine your lover, with special menus designed just for V-Day vibes. Even if Februray 14 is just another day for you, the food alone might be enough to put you in a celebratory mood—just make sure to make your reservations now.
Here are our picks for restaurants to celebrate Valentine’s Day 2019 in Toronto.
Since 2010, Sabor Brazil is pleased to bring the authentic Brazilian flavours to Toronto. They cook with fresh ingredients to represent recipes from Brazil’s various regions, taking the best of this tropical country to the city.
Grilled Picanha Steak – Served with rice, beans, a Brazilian tomato slaw, toasted manioc flour, and your choice of a side.
Start your evening off with some decked out oysters and a glass of bubbly at this pretty King St. restaurant before heading into A Toi, the mysterious restaurant hidden in the back. Champagne plus oysters, and the element of surprise will definitely make for a fun date.
As it does every year, this swanky French bistro is serving up a special four-course prix fixe meal for $135 a head. Indulge in artichoke and truffle, grass-fed New York steaks and chocolate mousse between 5 p.m. and 10 p.m.
From the breads and briyanis to the sizzlers and curries one will experience a unique taste at Banjara. A nearly 70 item a-la-carte dinner menu, offers succulent Tandoori sizzlers, a variety of red meat, chicken and vegetable curries, biryanis and naans, etc. A variety of vegetarian dishes are also made available in the menu to meet the vegetarians’ needs.
Visit the world’s longest open fire grill at Neruda in the Beaches, which specializes in Latin American eats with some Mediterranean influence. For $69 you can get a three-course prix-fixe meal that includes canapes and a glass of bubbly.
This sweet-smelling restaurant on Ossington has a tinge of mystery mixed with a flare for theatrics. Grab a boozy cocktail like the Pelon or Bittsweet Symphony for a fire show and dine on tasty shareable eats in low lighting.
Source: Blog Toronto & Discover Magazine