Lo-Fi’s bare-bones tasting room isn’t the flashiest in town, but it’s worth a visit simply to try some of the best natural wine currently being made in the Santa Ynez Valley. It’s owned by two friends who live right in town, and some of the wines come from grapes grown in Los Alamos proper. They make a variety of excellent gamay, rosé, chardonnay, and cabernet franc - and for $15, you can try six of them. Even if there’s somebody in your group not particularly sold on natural wines, they’ll at least be lured in by Lo-Fi’s excellent vinyl selection, all played on a turntable right in the tasting room.
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Pico is a fantastic American restaurant in Los Alamos that’s worth the drive, no matter where you live.
Bell’s is a tremendous French bistro in Los Alamos, and the kind of place that makes you want to leave city life behind and move to the country.
1880 Saloon is the bar in Los Alamos to head to for people-watching, whiskey shots, and cowboy standoffs.
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Bacari W. 3rd
This location of the Bacari wine bar mini-chain is in the thick of things on W. 3rd Street and has one of the best patios in the city.
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For Italian food in Los Angeles, it still doesn’t get any better than Bestia in the Arts District.
Mh Zh is a Mediterranean spot in Sunset Junction and home to some of the prettiest (and most delicious) food you’ll find on the Eastside.
Rossoblu is a fancy Italian restaurant in the Fashion District, and one of the best restaurants to open in LA in a long time.
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