Guide To Visiting Miami

Tourists are said to get into a cab at the airport, be dropped off in South Beach, and then never depart until they undo the procedure. To be reasonable to those visitors, navigating Miami-Dade County can be perplexing and intimidating. Nonstop service to MIA is available from most medium size and huge towns across the world, trying to make a tour to this electric city fast and easy for many. Once you’ve arrived in Miami, you’ll need a car to get around. The area is large, and even though the city has a public transportation system, it isn’t very robust or convenient for tourists. A car rental will be ideal for anyone planning on doing extensive exploration of the area, while Uber or other commute services would suffice to get you from your hotel to supper and back.

There’s no chance you’ll be able to sample all of Miami’s incredible cuisine in just one trip, so here are some other gems you shouldn’t miss on your first visit. There’s no chance you’ll be able to sample all of Miami’s incredible cuisine in just one trip, so here are some other gems you shouldn’t miss on your first visit.

Joe’s Stone Crab is one of the city’s oldest restaurants. Since 1952, it has been drawing flocks of diners eager to try the cafe iconic — you heard it — stone crab. They’re particularly tasty between October and May, when they’re in high season. This South Beach institution does not accept reservations, so plan on arriving early and waiting a long time for a table. And, if you do go, don’t forget to save space for the key lime pie. Sanguich de Miami, located on the famous Calle Ocho in Miami’s Little Havana town, serves traditional Cuban sandwiches with modern twists. Stick to the traditional Cubano sandwich, which is packed with pork, spiced ham, Swiss cheese, and mustard on buttery Cuban bread, for your first outing. Don’t hesitate to apply a batido, a thick milkshake with a variety of flavors. Wynwood is the hippest neighborhood in Miami, with a plethora of restaurants, cafes, and bars. Kyu, a restaurant based on technology and environmental practices that serves Taiwanese dishes grilled on a wood-fired grill, is one of my favorites in the region.

Miami has only recently realized that certain people ride and walk on a daily basis, and we’re trying to change that. Sure, there are several dedicated bike lanes and pedestrian-friendly areas, but the best advice we can provide is to stay vigilant. Drivers, on the other hand, aren’t. We also recommend that all bikers and tourists carry a bag with the following items: a bottle of water, deodorant, an umbrella and/or poncho, a sweat rag, a changing of shirt, and a phone and called 911 if necessary. From rooftop bars and clubs to laid-back beachside watering holes, Miami has a wide variety of drinking establishments for any kind of vibe you might like on any given night — or day. From rooftop hangouts to laid-back oceanfront watering holes, you won’t be short on options. For a first ride to Miami, here are some “greatest hits.” To help you further, check this Miami Travel Guide.

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