With the hotels full of top chefs, you'll practically trip over stars.
At the top end of the spectrum, the latest talks of the town are Michelin two-starred Mauro Colagreco's Grill 58, named for the temperature at which they cook their perfect steaks, and Janice Wong MGM from Singapore's award-winning pastry chef, both at MGM Cotai (mgm.mo); and Michelin threestar Alain Ducasse's entire floor of Morpheus (cityofdreamsmacau.com), composed of a classic fine-dining, a South American– and Asian-inspired restaurant, and a bar. + Looking for more Michelin three-starred
gastronomy? Make your reservations for French fine dining at Robuchon Au Dome, or yum cha and haute Cantonese at The Eight. Both restaurants are located at the iconic Grand Lisboa (grandlisboahotels.com) and boast excellent wine lists that surprisingly won't break the bank.
+ In fact, for Cantonese, the Michelin options abound: at twostared Jade Dragon (cityofdreamsmacau.com), preorder the roasted meats when you make your reservation; Wynn Macau (wynnmacau.com) has one-starred Wing Lei and two starred pan Chinese Golden Flower. If you fancy something hot, though, Michelin two starred Feng Wei Ju (starworld macau.com/dining) serves mouthwatering spicy Sichuan and Hunanese dishes. + Some of the best Indian food in town is at the Michelin one-star Golden Peacock (venetianmacao.com). Here, you'll find a broad menu of northern and southern Indian dishes. But it is best to head over at teatime for a rich feast from the buffet spread over a good cuppa masala chai.
Charcoal-grilled Spanish prawn with black garlic dressing at Grill 58.
The on-theme entrance to Golden Flower.
Chandni Chowk Raj Chaat at Golden Peacock.
“Old Beijing” pan-fried pork dumplings at Feng Wei Ju.
Executive chef Joseph Tse at The Eight.