A first look at 5 of the newest restaurants in the Twin Cities (2022)

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From the first morning light at St. Paul's Kalsada, where latte art and vibrantly colored ube pancakes reign, to late nights on the North Loop patio at Guacaya Bistreaux, where Panama and New Orleans blend into hearty and aromatic dishes, or even post-dinner drinks and late-night nibbles at Little Tijuana, a new restaurant is vying for your attention.

This summer has seen a burst of midyear openings in the metro area — here's a first look at five of them. Note: First looks aren't meant to be restaurant reviews, but more of a pulse check to give readers the information they need to choose where to spend their dining dollars.

Kalsada

Like any national dish, adobo chicken is an intensely personal recipe. The alluring flavors of soy sauce and vinegar are constants, but how it all comes together varies with each chef. Inside Kalsada, the new all-day restaurant from owners Leah Raymundo and John Occhiato, the dish is truffled and braised, served as a sandwich midday or an entree in the evening. Just like their unconventional twist on the national dish, Raymundo and Occhiato aren't following the rules for what a Filipino restaurant should look like or serve. There are French pastries in the morning, along with stunning latte art and purple yam ube pancakes. In the evening, craft cocktails and artful dishes have Instagrammers clambering for the perfect angle. Ultimately, this is a unique neighborhood restaurant on the cusp of a national trend of phenomenal Filipino eateries.

Location: 1668 Selby Av., St. Paul, 651-340-0496, kalsada-stpaul.com

The food: A true all-day cafe, Kalsada wakes up the neighborhood with creative coffee drinks alongside fresh pastries. The breakfast menu is a mix of American and Filipino dishes with vibrant ube pancakes and golden, brothy rice porridge parading out of the kitchen alongside eggs and bacon.

Lunch brings sandwiches (with skinny fries) like the adobo chicken ($16), a longganisa burger made with mild pork sausage ($13), crispy finger-sized lumpia filled with plump raisins ($10) and the ukoy, a crispy ball of fried vegetables and shrimp ($12) that's dunked in soy vinegar sauce or patis mayo — or both.

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At dinner, date-worthy entrees include the adobo chicken, which arrives with rice doused in the cooking juices, sautéed greens and a hard-boiled egg. There are also gorgeous cocktails made for tropical nights, mixing strong spirits with fresh citrus.

The vibe: The room has a timeless feeling, with vintage wall hangings, vibrant wallpaper and cozy wood floors and fixtures. It's a counter-service operation by day, with the counter in the back. During dinner, servers arrive to care for tables, often a mix of young families and college students. Daytime orders should take to the back, where the cash register is tucked away. There's also limited patio seating, and a few handy parking spots in a small lot.

Guacaya Bistreaux

Pedro Wolcott grew up in Panama and cooked in New Orleans before relocating to Minneapolis, and food has seemed to follow him wherever he goes. You'll find tastes of the places he's been on the menu of his new fast-casual restaurant in Minneapolis' North Loop. Guacaya Bistreaux merges pan-Latin-Caribbean cuisine with inflections of the Big Easy, all served in a sliver of a storefront or on a sprawling patio alongside Washington Avenue.

Location: 337 Washington Av. N., Mpls., 612-345-4981, guacayabistreaux.com

The food: A colorful selection of comforting yet fresh and vibrant tapas sets the scene like postcards from Wolcott's past. Standouts are the maiz a la plancha ($12), a big creamy bowl of corn off the cob coated in roasted tomato and cilantro garlic aiolis. It's a dish inspired by a Panamanian roadside snack Wolcott grew up eating. Crisp little cornmeal cakes, arepitas de lechon ($14), are topped with a savory pulled pork and drizzled liberally with crema. Empanada-shaped puff pastries are stuffed with a spellbinding crawfish stew ($15), calling back Wolcott's time in the Crescent City cooking at Commander's Palace, Cochon Butcher and Emeril Lagasse's NOLA Restaurant. Platos Fuertes are substantial, especially the churrasco ($32) — grilled skirt steak draped over a campfire-like stack of yuca fries, with plenty of tangy chimichurri and aji sauce for dipping. Those fries can — and should — be ordered as a side, as well ($9).

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The drinks: Flavors of the tropics are in play in the 10 cocktails offered ($12), some of which are customizable; choose your spirit, or none at all. Rum, however, is the obvious choice, especially with Tattersall Single Barrel Rum as the option. Mezcal is a close second. Wine and beer are also available.

The vibe: You don't need to check in with a host — just grab a seat as you walk up to the patio. QR codes are on each black metal table; order food as you go (it comes out fast). Inside, there are tables on either end of a narrow, window-walled dining room that's heavy on the tropical palms motif — tables on the north end look over the Cedar Lake Trail. If staff interaction is something you crave, grab one of a handful of bar stools.

Riva Terrace

Attention has been paid to Mara, Gavin Kaysen's Mediterranean restaurant anchoring the shimmering new Four Seasons in downtown Minneapolis. But look up, to the fourth floor pool plaza to be exact, and you'll find another way to access five-star hotel dining. Uruguay-born chef Martín Morelli, executive chef for the hotel, oversees the menu at this Italian-flecked al fresco cafe, which is open to the public (though the pool is not).

Location: 245 Hennepin Av. S., Mpls., 612-895-5700, fourseasons.com/minneapolis/dining/restaurants/riva/

The food: A tidy menu, loosely Italian, leans heavily on the fryer in the first course, and on meat mains in the second. That may or may not be appealing, depending on the weather. A recent mid-80s day was too hot to fully appreciate the thick Riva Burger, slathered with garlic aioli and sprinkled with crispy onions ($22). A panini with mortadella, fontina and arugula pesto was a crispy and comforting handheld lunch option ($20). For starters, spaghetti-like pea shoots, coated with Caesar dressing, were as tasty as they were awkward to twirl onto a fork ($15). Panko-crusted, melt-in-your-mouth eggplant ($15) showed Morelli's deft attention to detail, turning the nightshade into something like a mozzarella stick; even eggplant avoidants were wowed.

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The drinks: Adam Witherspoon, who oversees Mara's bar program, is the creative mind behind the reflective pool bar, with cooling concoctions served over crushed ice like grown-up slushies ($15). The Crystal Palace, a Prosecco-based refresher with raspberry, rose and lychee, was a quencher during the latest heat wave.

The vibe: You'll see downtown Minneapolis in a new way, surrounded by glass towers from a sunny perch above Nicollet Mall. Find some shade under a rust-colored umbrella at tables or lounge on a sofa and watch lucky hotel-goers enjoy the exclusive azure pool that's just out of reach.

Little Tijuana

The only thing this new iteration bears to the previous incarnation is the awning, address and promise of a good time. Little T's opened in June with major culinary and bar talent behind it. Travis Serbus and chef Dan Manosack are part of the same ownership group behind the lauded Petite Leon. They partnered with Bennett Johnson, who helped open Tattersall. All three have worked in highly regarded restaurants, but Little Tijuana is about as far from fine dining as you can get — and that's the way they like it.

Location: 17 E. 26th St., Mpls., 612-385-4212, littletijuanampls.com

The food: Think bar snacks for a modern era. There are plenty of gluten-free and vegetarian options, along with meaty bites for those who just want some deliciousness to soak up the booze. And it's all reasonably priced. The cauliflower takoyaki ($13) are snackable hunks of cauliflower fried and topped like the Japanese bar snack. The pelmeni ($13), pillowy dumplings filled with potato and topped with sour cream and a spoonful of chili crisp, are a throwback to Manosack's days in Madison, Wis. The chopped cheese sandwich ($10) is an enticing mess of beef and orange cheese.

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The drinks: While there is a lofty cocktail pedigree between Serbus and Johnson, the drinks here are not putting on airs. A margarita is a margarita in a plastic glass with salty rim. The slushie machine is churning out built-for-summer piña coladas and a twist on fernet and cola (except it's amaro and Diet Coke with lime zest).

The vibe: The restaurant fills up quickly in the later hours and on Monday nights, with hospitality industry professionals watching these friends have the time of their lives making martinis, fancy Long Island iced teas and strangely cerebral slushie drinks. The room is split in two, one side with booths and the other with a bar and few seats. While they try to limit the number of people inside, it does get crowded. How cozy you want to be depends on your COVID comfort level. In all, it's a dive bar built for dive bar lovers.

Noyes & Cutler

The former Public Bar & Kitchen has been transformed to a new steakhouse overlooking St. Paul's Mears Park. The historic building has been given light modern touches while keeping the layout, including the long bar and expansive dining room. Behind the project is the Madison Restaurant Group, the same company that owns Handsome Hog, Eagle Street Grill, Ox Cart and Gray Duck. Justin Sutherland is culinary director; manning the kitchen is chef Aaron Cave, a frequent Sutherland collaborator, while Jorge Robertson oversees hospitality and is the creator of the drink menu.

Location: 229 E. 6th St., St. Paul, 651-968-1050, noyescutler.com

The food: The steakhouse menu includes several cuts of beef and plenty of seafood options. Appetizers include classic crab cakes, octopus tostada and beef tartare. Entree options also include sandwiches, like a Wagyu burger ($18), prosciutto-wrapped stuffed trout ($24) and a selection of vegetable sides ($12).

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Steaks ($28-$70) come a la carte, with sauces (béarnaise, chimichurri) and sides (sautéed mushrooms, grilled broccolini) an additional cost. In true steakhouse fashion, there's a weekend prime rib special. Also on weekends: brunch and midday menus.

The drinks: Cocktails are subtle twists on classics like a 4 Roses bourbon Old Fashioned or an Aviation called the Violet Pilot making use of Far North's seasonal Anna's Garden gin. All are $14. Wines are accessible in price and flavors; beer is a mix of local and national brews.

The vibe: The wide open interior room is impressive but can be overwhelming. The host stand is located in the back, which can cause confusion for people wandering in looking for a patio seat. The patio is outside on the sidewalk, across the street from Mears Park, and is an excellent vantage point for people-watching.

From Filipino and Caribbean cuisine to steak and a dive bar, the local restaurant scene is as eclectic as ever.

From the first morning light at St. Paul's Kalsada, where latte art and vibrantly colored ube pancakes reign, to late nights on the North Loop patio at Guacaya Bistreaux, where Panama and New Orleans blend into hearty and aromatic dishes, or even post-dinner drinks and late-night nibbles at Little Tijuana, a new restaurant is vying for your attention.. Inside Kalsada, the new all-day restaurant from owners Leah Raymundo and John Occhiato, the dish is truffled and braised, served as a sandwich midday or an entree in the evening.. Just like their unconventional twist on the national dish, Raymundo and Occhiato aren't following the rules for what a Filipino restaurant should look like or serve.. The breakfast menu is a mix of American and Filipino dishes with vibrant ube pancakes and golden, brothy rice porridge parading out of the kitchen alongside eggs and bacon.. Lunch brings sandwiches (with skinny fries) like the adobo chicken ($16), a longganisa burger made with mild pork sausage ($13), crispy finger-sized lumpia filled with plump raisins ($10) and the ukoy, a crispy ball of fried vegetables and shrimp ($12) that's dunked in soy vinegar sauce or patis mayo — or both.. Empanada-shaped puff pastries are stuffed with a spellbinding crawfish stew ($15), calling back Wolcott's time in the Crescent City cooking at Commander's Palace, Cochon Butcher and Emeril Lagasse's NOLA Restaurant.. Inside, there are tables on either end of a narrow, window-walled dining room that's heavy on the tropical palms motif — tables on the north end look over the Cedar Lake Trail.. Uruguay-born chef Martín Morelli, executive chef for the hotel, oversees the menu at this Italian-flecked al fresco cafe, which is open to the public (though the pool is not).. The drinks: Adam Witherspoon, who oversees Mara's bar program, is the creative mind behind the reflective pool bar, with cooling concoctions served over crushed ice like grown-up slushies ($15).. The vibe: The restaurant fills up quickly in the later hours and on Monday nights, with hospitality industry professionals watching these friends have the time of their lives making martinis, fancy Long Island iced teas and strangely cerebral slushie drinks.. The food: The steakhouse menu includes several cuts of beef and plenty of seafood options.

See more of the story From the first morning light at St. Paul's Kalsada, where latte art and vibrantly colored ube pancakes reign, to late nights on the North Loop patio at Guacaya Bistreaux, where Panama and New Orleans blend into hearty and aromatic dishes, or even post-dinner drinks and late-nig...

See more of the story From the first morning light at St. Paul's Kalsada, where latte art and vibrantly colored ube pancakes reign, to late nights on the North Loop patio at Guacaya Bistreaux, where Panama and New Orleans blend into hearty and aromatic dishes, or even post-dinner drinks and late-night nibbles at Little Tijuana, a new restaurant is vying for your attention.. Inside Kalsada, the new all-day restaurant from owners Leah Raymundo and John Occhiato, the dish is truffled and braised, served as a sandwich midday or an entree in the evening.. Just like their unconventional twist on the national dish, Raymundo and Occhiato aren't following the rules for what a Filipino restaurant should look like or serve.. The food : A true all-day cafe, Kalsada wakes up the neighborhood with creative coffee drinks alongside fresh pastries.. The breakfast menu is a mix of American and Filipino dishes with vibrant ube pancakes and golden, brothy rice porridge parading out of the kitchen alongside eggs and bacon.. Lunch brings sandwiches (with skinny fries) like the adobo chicken ($16), a longganisa burger made with mild pork sausage ($13), crispy finger-sized lumpia filled with plump raisins ($10) and the ukoy, a crispy ball of fried vegetables and shrimp ($12) that's dunked in soy vinegar sauce or patis mayo — or both.. Empanada-shaped puff pastries are stuffed with a spellbinding crawfish stew ($15), calling back Wolcott's time in the Crescent City cooking at Commander's Palace, Cochon Butcher and Emeril Lagasse's NOLA Restaurant.. Inside, there are tables on either end of a narrow, window-walled dining room that's heavy on the tropical palms motif — tables on the north end look over the Cedar Lake Trail.. Uruguay-born chef Martín Morelli, executive chef for the hotel, oversees the menu at this Italian-flecked al fresco cafe, which is open to the public (though the pool is not).. The drinks: Adam Witherspoon, who oversees Mara's bar program, is the creative mind behind the reflective pool bar, with cooling concoctions served over crushed ice like grown-up slushies ($15).. The vibe: The restaurant fills up quickly in the later hours and on Monday nights, with hospitality industry professionals watching these friends have the time of their lives making martinis, fancy Long Island iced teas and strangely cerebral slushie drinks.. The historic building has been given light modern touches while keeping the layout, including the long bar and expansive dining room.. The food: The steakhouse menu includes several cuts of beef and plenty of seafood options.. The drinks: Cocktails are subtle twists on classics like a 4 Roses bourbon Old Fashioned or an Aviation called the Violet Pilot making use of Far North's seasonal Anna's Garden gin.

From killer roast beef to an authentic British pub, there are lots of reasons on this list to take a drive or to check out a new spot in your neighborhood.

(Jess Fleming / Pioneer Press)Who would have guessed that so many restaurants would open in the Twin Cities during a global pandemic?. The teens in our group were fans of the straight-up 328 burger, a sizeable, but not too huge, juicy patty, adorned with American cheese, lettuce, tomato, house-made pickles and herby mayo.. The fried chicken sandwich at 328 Grill at the Legion in St. Paul Park.. (Jess Fleming / Pioneer Press)The former Rudy’s Redeye Grill building has been transformed into a handsome bar and grill, serving American food, especially smoked roast beef.. The RB smoked roast beef sandwich at The Clover in Rosemount.. We loved that we could order Brussels sprouts as a side option, too.

Cheers to a new year and hopefully clinking glasses at these spots sometime in 2021.

We still have a giant list of optimists who are planning to open restaurants in 2021, including the latest details on highly anticipated eateries Sooki & Mimi (an opening date has been set), Myriel and Vinai.. (Courtesy of Eliesa Johnson of The Restaurant Project)The latest project from James Beard-winning chef Ann Kim along with Conrad Leifur (Pizzeria Lola, Young Joni, Hello Pizza) is set to open Feb. 3.. The Lolo and Lolito team will run a restaurant and bar in part of the space; 45th Parallel will be operating stills and a tasting room in the other.. (Courtesy of Bole Ethiopian Cuisine)It’s been even more of a roller coaster ride for Bole than for other restaurants this year — their original space off of University Avenue burned in the unrest following George Floyd’s death.. (Nancy Ngo / Pioneer Press)It seems like this local chain is always opening a new spot lately — if you hadn’t heard, their long-anticipated downtown St. Paul location is now open.. (Courtesy of Daved Najarian)If all goes as planned, Nellie’s will be up and running in part of the former Izzy’s Ice Cream Shop space in St. Paul just in time for ice cream season.. OWAMNI The Sioux Chef’s long-anticipated restaurant in the new Water Works Park along the Mississippi River waterfront in downtown Minneapolis is set to open this spring.. VIKINGS & GODDESSES PIE CO. Berries and Cream Pie from Vikings & Goddesses Pie Co. (Courtesy of Vikings & Goddesses Pie Co.)Now that Vikings & Goddesses Pie Co. has a bricks-and-mortar spot, expect more to come out of the St. Paul space beyond the current wholesale, preorder and delivery operation.. Down the road, Anderson and her husband hope to open up the interior part of the space and possibly feature a counter or cafe for grabbing prepared foods.. UNNAMED BIRCHWOOD/FARMER’S UNION PROJECT A partnership between Birchwood Cafe and the Minnesota Farmers’ Union will open in the former Spoonriver space in Minneapolis.. Birchwood Cafe, which has assisted with the growing food presence at the Minnesota Farmers Union stand at the Minnesota State Fair, will focus on local, seasonal and sustainably sourced ingredients at the new restaurant.

Minneapolis and St. Paul typically get all the attention when it comes to who serves up the best dishes and boasting about the best restaurants in town. But don’t brush off the suburbs too quickly – there are so many delicious, often unknown gems scattered throughout the metro. Plus, with all the construction chaos around …

There are so many glorious parking spaces in the suburbs.. And, to find the best restaurants in the suburbs, look no further than the locals who live and eat there.. A comfortable and relaxed place, The Tavern Grill offers a wide menu serving appetizers, pastas, sandwiches, flatbread pizzas, seafood, and steaks.. photo courtesy of Red Cow. They offer flatbreads, street tacos, burgers – including a version of the ‘Juicy Lucy’ – sandwiches, BBQ, prime rib, pasta, healthy options, gluten-free, and more.. photo courtesy of CōV. photo courtesy of Acqua. Although these restaurants didn’t take home ‘Best Of’ for this year, you will definitely want to try out these delicious, award-winning eateries.

It’s easy for those of us who live in or near the city to forget about all the great places to eat in the suburbs.

(Nancy Ngo / Pioneer Press)It’s easy for those of us who live in or near the city to forget about all the great places to eat in the suburbs.. And in case you live as far from this place as we do, the hot pies definitely travel well, but they also offer them frozen.. In addition to egg rolls, daily rotating lunch specials are also offered.. (Nancy Ngo / Pioneer Press)One of the most exciting suburban restaurants to open in a long time, James Beard Award-winner Ann Kim’s Kyndred Hearth features her signature wood-fired pizzas, but also starters, entrees and pastas, many of which have Korean influences.. (Jess Fleming / Pioneer Press)The third location of this seafood-centric restaurant opened in a nondescript strip mall in Inver Grove Heights this year.. We can’t wait to head back and try some of the noodle soup dishes.. Also well-executed in the gluten-free category were the gooey cinnamon rolls.. There are traditional Vietnamese dishes, such as egg rolls and pho beef noodle soup.. If I were to order my perfect meal here, it would include the fish and carnitas tacos, pork ribs and yucca small plates to share, followed by wood-fired grilled octopus and pork chops (entrees $9 to $14).

From the challenges of the pandemic to their hopes for their restaurants, chefs open up during a tough time for the industry.

Working in restaurants is a very challenging job, but we receive so much gratification from other parts of what we do: making people happy, making things beautiful.. There are lots of challenges in this profession, but then to try and do it in the middle of a pandemic, when every day is uncertain and unknown — you try to accommodate everyone.. We’re going to make this happen.”. Instead of feeling sorry for myself and scared, I decided to look at this as an opportunity for some great change, and to look at this as a new restaurant not in a middle of a pandemic but in a new renaissance for restaurants.. Whatever your role is, I think everybody realizes the restaurant industry is a very big part of it.. Malone on a flat service fee instead of tipping: It’s been something that has needed to happen for a long time and this really nudges it along and gives us an opportunity to have fresh conversations with guests about why we are making these changes.. As business owners, [it] just gives us a little bit more control of being able to run our business in a sustainable way.. I’m not trying to scare people.. Sutherland on the need for a federal stimulus: Remember how many other industries are so closely tied into the restaurant industry.. If you’re open and have to close and then reopen and close, there’s a point where you can’t keep doing that.. Kim on how she starts her day: One thing that my husband and I started every morning is a ritual of just starting the day with positivity.. But it’s been a good opportunity to realize there’s more — and there has always been more — and just reconnecting with the things around me that are important.

New restaurants, breweries, drive-throughs, residencies, ghost kitchens, pop-ups and more.

Three cheers for these 21 restaurants, breweries, drive-throughs, residencies, ghost kitchens, pop-ups, and even a barbershop-turned-coffeeshop for taking a gamble on pandemic-era dining in the Twin Cities.. Cologne House Cafe: Jared Brewington, whose Minneapolis restaurants Funky Grits and Thigh Times Birdhouse recently closed, is taking a stab at Carver County.. Cologne House Cafe is currently under renovation for dining in, but swing by on the weekend for drive-through meals to go.. So, the owners made a necessary expansion into the 1939 terminal’s lobby and opened Cora’s Lounge (644 Bayfield St., St. Paul, 612-800-5298, holmanstable.com ).. Breizh Crêperie: Crêpes and cider are a classic pairing in Brittany, France.. Look for Vang’s usual favorites, such as Hmong hot dish and sticky rice, plus spins on bar food like fish sauce-soaked chicken wings and the “Hilltribe” fried chicken sandwich.. Pork & Piccata: Sandwiches, plates, bowls and family-style meals are on the menu at Pork & Piccata, a pickup and delivery-only option from Broders’, operating from their restaurant Terzo (2221 W. 50th St., Mpls., 612-925-0330, porkandpiccata.com ).. Order burgers, chicken sandwiches, fries, wings and flatbread pizzas.. Even more restaurants opening soon. He is one of the figures behind the Mexican- and Spanish-influenced Petite León, which has set an opening date of Oct. 30 for takeout to start, and monthly dine-in special events in the works.. N., Roseville, highpinesbrewing.com ) and will feature the handiwork of brewer Matt Faulkner.

When the Twins return home this week, they are likely to hit the 1000th home run in Target Field’s history. Before they do, here’s a look at the most memorable in the park’s histo…

Since Target Field opened, the Twins have hit 999 home runs at the park, starting with Jason Kubel on Opening Day 2010.. No one has hit more there than Brian Dozier (81), though Miguel Sanó is not far behind and could eclipse that record.. Former Twins outfielder Jason Kubel holds an important distinction: His Opening Day home run, which he deposited into the seats in right field, was the first in Target Field’s history.. “That was probably the coolest that I can think of just because like, first day, first at-bat, first pitch of his career, hits a home run,” Duffey said.. “The team wasn’t very good and you’re looking for bright spots,” Provus said.. How’s this for a first career home run?. Barnes was also on the mound during another memorable Twins’ moment: Mauer’s first — and only — walk-off home run.. Not only did Sanó’s blast off White Sox reliever Ross Detwiler travel 496-feet, a Target Field record that stands to this day, it was also his 30th of the season.. With that, the Twins became the first team in history to have five players reach that milestone in a season.. Sanó joined Nelson Cruz, Mitch Garver, Max Kepler and Eddie Rosario in doing so.. The first home run of Nelson Cruz’s decorated career came in July 2006 in Minnesota against the Twins.

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