A cuisine known for it's diversity and variety, Latin American dining is as colourful as it's people, making it a significant part of their culture. Tastes of Latin America can now be found all over the world. Here's where you can enjoy the most flavoursome ceviche, moqueca and Pisco Sours in Spain's capital. 

Located in the Puerta de Alcalá, one of the most emblematic and iconic areas of Madrid, the Vailima tearoom is a relaxed and welcoming tea shop where you can take a break from the chaos of daily life.

Located in the heart of the trendy and lively Justicia neighborhood, you will find Le Petit, a charming French bistro situated in the center of Madrid.

With a modern and casual gastronomic appeal, the group Tragaluz and Compañía de Lobos introduces to the capital of Spain the restaurant Ana La Santa, located in the center of the city.

"Angelica" was initially the first herb store in Madrid, inaugurated in 1948. But when the store was about to close, the brothers Luz and Carlos Zamora passionated by the history and ambience of the establishment, decided to purchase the shop and transform it into a diversified coffee shop, then being born the Café Angelica.

Experience the best of the fusion between Japanese and Peruvian cuisine in the heart of Madrid. 

With a plethora of local designers and international brands, Madrid's shopping scene is flourishing going into 2018. Home to local artisans, it's boutiques are putting this captial city on the fashion map.

Spanish wine needs little introduction; the third largest producer of wine in the world, Spain’s reputation follows only that of France and Italy. And of course as everyone knows, wine-producing countries tend to keep the best stuff for themselves so we’ve put together a list of four of our favourite wine bars where you can sample the best of Spain’s wine.


Madrid is a fantastic city for shopping and it seems the Spanish have a knack for creating an exciting consumer experience. We’ve compiled a list of our favourite four but you’ll discover lots more as you walk around the different barrios of this vibrant metropolis.


Spain is no stranger to gourmand accolades. El Bulli, in Roses near Catalonia, was, until its closure in 2011, frequently named the best restaurant in the world. Accordingly, Spanish chefs have a certain standard to live up to and even surpass if they want to make a name for themselves. There’s nothing like a bit of competition to get the creative juices flowing, so we’ve chosen our four favorite Michelin restaurants in Madrid that we feel represent the best of new Spanish cooking.