Abbalé Telavivian Kitchen in South Beach gives new twist to celebrating Shabbat – WSVN 7News | Miami News, Weather, Sports

In the Jewish religion, Shabbat goes from Friday at sunset to Saturday evening. It’s referred to as the day of relaxation. Families often have a pleasant dinner at house, however now there’s one other scrumptious choice on the desk. A neighborhood hotspot got here up with a tasty new twist.

Abbalé in South Beach is mixing up the best way you rejoice the Sabbath. Let them do the cooking.

Samuel Gorenstein, Abbalé Telavivian Kitchen: “We are doing for Shabbat dinner a four-course dinner menu, family style.”

The restaurant places a spin on Israeli meals, and this can be a conventional Friday evening dinner with an Abbalé twist.

Samuel Gorenstein: “We want our guests to come in, enjoy, relax, sit back and have an amazing meal with their friends or significant others.”

There’s no approach you permit hungry.

Samuel Gorenstein: “We start with our homemade challah bread, and then we follow that with a salatim course. Salatim in Hebrew means ‘little salads.’ There are 11 different ones, from vegetables to dips like hummus and baba ghanoush.

Next, you get a mix of Miami and the Middle East: ceviche and falafel. Save room.

Samuel Gorenstein: “Our main course, it’s a whole fish. In this case, we are using a red snapper Moroccan style, a shawarma spiced steak, lamb chops and our whole roasted cauliflower.”

Jesse Franklin, diner: “The food was incredible. I love eating here.”

End on a candy observe.

Samuel Gorenstein: “Our dessert plate is a sampler. It’s a little bite of almost everything we have to offer. We are doing an Israeli semolina saffron cake, tahini ice cream, as well as our baklava, which is to die for.”

They’re going to do that twice each Friday evening: as soon as for all of the early birds proper earlier than the solar goes down, and one proper after it units.

Samuel Gorenstein: “We do our Shabbat dinner on our pergola in the garden. We do one seating at 6 p.m. and another one at 8:30 p.m., so it’s Shabbat under the stars.”

You don’t have to be Jewish to go to Shabbat dinner. You simply want to seize a handful of mates who likes some superb meals.

Jesse Franklin: “It was different going out to a Shabbat dinner at a restaurant versus having it at home. It was really nice to be seated outside and to have servers so that we can really enjoy being together.”

Shabbat dinner is for six to ten individuals, and it begins at $95 per particular person.

Abbalé Telavivian Kitchen
864 Commerce St.
Miami Beach, FL 33139

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