The Most Unusual Restaurants Around The World

The Most Unusual Restaurants Around The World

When you think you have seen everything, they make an upside-down restaurant.

From a treetop suspended and a waterfall restaurant in Thailand to the oldest eaterie in London, we all need to eat so we might as well go somewhere peculiar.

Whether you like eating and experiencing different locations or you are just here to share funny stuff with your mates, here are the most unusual restaurants around the world:

It’s the White House but upside down

Designed by a young architect in 2011, this well-reviewed restaurant offers Georgian cuisine – whatever that means but sounds historical. Located in Batumi, US, the deco also offers upside down features. Offering a deck with views of the Black Sea plus more interesting neighbouring restaurants like the Parthenon, a windmill-looking restaurant, and even a casino!

Sometimes food can be political. Credit: Aysu Handcraft

Literally a waterfall restaurant

The Labassin Waterfall Restaurant in San Pablo City, Philippines offers authentic local cuisine you can eat at the bamboo tables at the sound of local music. The waterfall is a runoff from the Labassin Dam which is the Philipines first hydroelectric plant and works as a natural aircon. Offering kamayan-style buffet of fish, rice, barbecued chicken and banana cue spread across banana leaves, this is not the place to wear a tie.

Whoever said multitasking is bad for you, never dined whilst swimming in a waterfall. Credit: Labassin Waterfall Restaurant.

Restaurant on the Rock in Tanzania

Located in front of the Michamvi Pingwe beach, the sometimes called “the floating restaurant” specialises in seafood and local food. Their website says it all: “The Rock is not for everyone; it is too small to cater to fast food tastes and budgets.”

The Rock Restaurant, not to be mistaken for The Rock The Actor. Credit: The Rock Restaurant

Tree pod nest 16 feet above the ground

The Bird’s Nest Restaurant in Soneva Kiri Eco Resort, Thailand is a private and spectacular view. A couple can stay at the resort for the night for $950 with a chance to enjoy numerous activities. The waiter uses a zip line to deliver your order!

Why bird-watch when you can BE a bird and eat at your very own nest. Credit: Soneva Kiri

The oldest restaurant in London

Created by Thomas Rule in 1798, Rules is a bicentennial restaurant in the City of London serving traditional British Cuisine and game from its own estate. It is featured in the Michelin Guide – which means it’s posh and it boasts a fine collection of antique cartoons, drawings and paintings. It’s about tradition so no burping on the table, please.

Legend has it that to be accepted into the posh people’s club you have to eat here and use all the right cutlery. Credit: Rules Restaurant

The largest wooden treehouse in the world

Alnwick Treehouse is a unique treetop restaurant in Northumberland, UK serving local seasonal produce. With a deco combining Siberian larch, Scandinavian redwood, Canadian cedar and Scots and English pine, this place is as unique as it is sustainable. Built around mature lime trees which grow through the building, the award-winning diner is right next to the beautiful Alnwick Garden. If you would like to see how the treehouse was built, have a look here.

Is it a bird, is it an aeroplane? No, it’s the treehouse! Credit: The Alnwick Garden

Cave Dining aka The Grotto

Located inside a limestone cave with a view to the Thailand beach of Phranang, the restaurant is part of a luxurious resort but open to everyone. Using seasonal and sustainable ingredients, they specialise in seafood barbecue but also offer pasta, sandwiches and grills.

I could live here. Credit: The Grotto
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