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Next time you pass through Rua da Madalena be aware: if you hear a bell it's fresh bread/croissant time! That's the way Fábrica Lisboa invites customers to taste their croissants, bread or pastry. And the smell of freshly baked croissants that sits in the air when as we entered the new bakery in Rua da Madalena is simply irresistible. It is humanly impossible to resist the temptation to try a croissants with butter, cheese or ham, accompanied by freshly squeezed orange juice. Fábrica Lisbon have its own production, which means that the croissants, bread, pies or cakes are constantly coming out of the oven, which is live in front of the customers. In addition, Fábrica Lisbon deserves a long visit…
• Looks like a trendy coffee place as you walk in with soulful tunes (Erykah Badu if you’re asking). Friendly staff greets you with a menu when you walk in
• I had the avocado toast which was served with a poached egg, salmon and...More
We ate here twice during our 4 day stay in Lisbon's Mouraria nearby. Expect a short wait - it is always busy. Food, abatanado, and cha were always excellent. Breakfast for two usaully ran about 17 euros.
We searched out this place for breakfast on our second morning in Lisbon, attracted by the name, thinking that it was associated with the coffee shops with a similar name. Unfortunately that is not the case, as the coffee proved to be a real let...More
Stopped in here for coffee with my family and after ordering (and the coffees were made) we were advised that they only accept Portuguese debit cards. They directed us to an ATM up the road which charged exorbitant transaction fees.
When we suggested to the...More
A pending candidate to become a World Heritage Site, Lisbon's downtown (the "Baixa Pombalina", or simply "Baixa") is a perfect example of anti-earthquake construction, having been rebuilt following the 1755 earthquake by the famous Marquês de Pombal (hence its name). Its offer is vast: restaurants and cafes in Rossio and Restauradores, outlets and shops in the Áurea, Augusta, Prata and other famous streets, the
imponent Praça do Comércio and its Arch, the luxury shops along the Avenida da Liberdade, this is the beating heart of the city center. The Baixa also grants easy access to trains leading to Sintra, the trams that go around the Castle hill, old neighborhoods or even take you to Belém, and Lisbon's traditional restaurants and cafes. Considering a visit to the Fashion and Design Museum (free entrance) and don't forget to try the famous liquor, "ginjinha"!