St.Martin – a restaurant in Lesser Town district with exceptional food for reasonable prices

The historical part of the city with beautiful houses that will suck you in with its authentic atmosphere and picturesque streets, which are usually filled with curious tourists – this is the Lesser Town in Prague. Yes, that’s exactly where we will find the unusual St. Martin restaurant.

The turquoise blue front door will definitely catch your attention from a distance. The interior of the restaurant is surrounded by white walls and decorations with accessories make it very modern. As we go through the inner spaces, we will end up in a cozy outside area. Sitting on colorful chairs, lanterns and lights above our heads, lots of plants in the surroundings…sounds like an oasis of peace and quiet, right? Their motto really describes it well “Food, wine & great time, jazz”.

The menu is very diverse. You can enjoy both traditional Czech as well as international cuisine here. You will also find at least one vegetarian dish in the menu. If you love burgers, don’t hesitate and order them! They are really excellent. The drink menu boasts a wide selection of quality wines. Not only do the chefs cook great dishes, but also arrange the food beautifully, therefore the gastronomic experience is even more “flavorful”.

When my friend first mentioned the St.Martin restaurant to me, I was afraid that my budget would not be enough as a student. But despite its location, the prices are very reasonable, so if you ever find yourself in the city center and want to eat well without being large sums, then I recommend you visiting this place. I believe that you will definitely like it.

Czech cuisine is a specific Central European type of cuisine, which is known for its soups as an appetizer and various sauces with dumplings as a main dish. Because the Czech Republic is so rich on ingredients, you can also find meals with wild animals and fishes as a part of Czech menu. Another important ingredient are mushrooms, which are common in Czechia during rainy seasons. Many types of pies and pastries, which are popular in Europe actually come from Czech cuisine. Despite the diverse menu, not many meals actually originate from Czechia.

As mentioned above, a traditional lunch consists of soup and a main dish. Soups are mostly made of vegetables, various seasoning and a bit of meat. They are thick and fill your stomach quite quickly, therefore they alone can be eaten as a main dish. As traditional soups are considered tripe, garlic, mushroom, bean, goulash soups.

As for the main dishes, they consist mainly of meat, primarily pork, beef and chicken meat. Traditional meat food would be Schnitzel, Roast pork with dumplings and sauerkraut and roasted carp.

An irreplaceable part of Czech cuisine are the beforementioned sauces. They are considerably dense so they will quickly satisfy your hunger. Their main and probably the only side dish are dumplings. The most famous ones would be cream sauce, tomato sauce, mushroom sauce, dill sauce and sirloin sauce.

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