“housed in a 19th century cottage”
Open daily from 8:30 a.m.. to 3:00 p.m.. for breakfast and lunch, Oak Alley Restaurant is housed in a 19th century cottage located on the grounds of the plantation, not far from the antebellum mansion. Oak Alley Restaurant serves a wonderful selection of traditional Cajun and Creole dishes, some of which are listed below. Our breakfast menu offers such choices of Southern favorites as beignets (similar to a fried doughnut, only square with no hole and covered with powdered sugar), Plantation Omelette's, Pan Perdue (Cajun French Toast, with confectionery sugar and Cane Syrup) or eggs, grits, bacon/ham, toast and Community Coffee's gourmet "Gold Cup" coffee. Includes delicious, traditional Louisiana-style dishes, such as red beans & rice, chicken fricassee, fried alligator nuggets, crawfish etouffée and gumbo, as well as po-boys (Louisiana's version of a submarine sandwich), fresh salads and a wonderful selection of homemade desserts like bread pudding with whiskey sauce, pecan pie and buttermilk pie. In addition, Chef Antonio Reymundo features a daily special, which showcases his unique cooking style.
It is an amazing, magical place. My husband and I were married here. There are small houses that you can rent and stay on the plantation. The food is really good. It's a relaxing place.
Admission includes a tour of the big house as well as the ability to give yourself a self guided tour and wander the grounds. Very beautiful place and informative tour includes a list of all films, television shows and music videos filmed at this location. Well worth the visit.
Guided plantation tour is for the "big house" only, the slave quarters is a self tour. Anthony was our big house guide and he was very knowledgeable about their lifestyle and the history of the home. 4 stars, not 5 because of the Confederate portion. It's obvious it does not have much tie to the home and seems a desperate draw and yet there's a guide for that area as well.
tour of the house was weak and tour guides are just annoying highschool students.
grounds were beautiful though. but not worth going out of your way for
The oak trees are amazing but the house isn't anything real special, especially if you've been to other plantations or houses of that era.
Was definitely worth the trip. About 1.5 hrs outside of New Orleans. The house and the trees were beautiful. Very informative signs and tour
Great historical info and great tour. Great photo opps.
Only go for the oak trees. Tour of the house was disappointing.
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Oak Alley Restaurant
- Sun - Sat: 9:00 am - 5:00 pm
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