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10 Most Expensive Restaurants in the World

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Most of us take into account factors like location, cuisine type, surroundings, and price range of the menu when deciding where to go out to eat. However, what if money wasn’t a determining factor? There is a particular kind of eateries that provide exquisite and distinctive high-end dining experiences. We are aware of sophisticated eating, as well as culinary fusion and creativity. You may read more about the international businesses that provide excellent settings, goods, and experiences here.

Even your local eatery can’t compete with this list of the most costly restaurants in the world. These restaurants serve the “who-is-who” of the elite in the fields of politics, the arts, and sports. With a small number in the US, the majority of these eateries are located in Western Europe and Japan. They draw the world’s most affluent and well-connected individuals. Come and savor a tiny taste of the most expensive restaurants on the planet—a world where food preparation and service are becoming more and more multi-sensory, gourmet, and competitive!

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10. Misoguigawa, Osaka, Kobe, & Kyoto:

Most Expensive Restaurants
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Enjoyed with chopsticks, traditional French meal! French cuisine with Japanese influences is served at this Pontocho Misoguigawa restaurant, which is run by chef-patron Inoue Teruo. It’s in the heart of Kyoto, Japan’s former capital, in an antique teahouse. Served here since the early 1980s, the Kaiseki-style French cuisine is one of its standout dishes. Each individual must pay a minimum of $300 for the eight-course dinner meal. Orders and payments must be made one day in advance.

Grilled scallops, rendez-vous sauce with seasonal vegetables, Breton lobster and black truffles in Champagne sauce with asparagus, sole fish, traditional quenelle, mushroom, and herbal bouquet are just a few of the delectable dishes available right now. You can only image the rest of the wonderful menu.

Inoue keeps up his ties to France by visiting the country on a yearly basis to buy wine and champagne and to meet with Parisian chocolatiers to talk about his own chocolate company, “Maison d’it.”

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