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The local-style restaurants, however, are usually the tastiest. They certainly make the best use of the seafood too, serving it up in typical Catalan dishes, such as suquet (fish stew).
Carnivores needn’t fret, as meat and vegetarian options feature on almost all menus too. To finish, try the orange peel and cinnamon-flavoured crema Catalana, the Catalonian take on the French classic, crème brûlée.
A number of restaurants in Salou look to foreign shores for inspiration, and you’ll find pizza, pasta and tacos on the menus in establishments around Llevant Beach.
For a date-night dinner or something a touch more sophisticated, try Sonbuda (Carrer de Barcelona), which serves Mediterranean fare in stylish surroundings.
The after-hours scene has a global flavour too. Find out more on our Salou nightlife page.
If you’ve overdosed on all those healthy Mediterranean ingredients and are hankering for something a little greasier and satisfying, Uncle Sam’s American Diner (Carrer d’Amposta) is a good bet, serving steaks, ribs, burgers and pizza in 1950s-style surrounds.
There are plenty of British-style pubs serving up the kind of grub found back home too. Try the fish and chips at O’Driscoll’s Rugby Tavern (Avenida de la Diputació).
The Old Brown Cow (easy to find on Carrer de la Rioja) is the oldest English pub in Salou, and doles out spare ribs, gammon and homemade pies to its patrons.
Some of the pubs in Salou are geared towards families. Harry Potter’s (Carrer de la Burguera), for example, has a Hogwarts-themed kids menu, while Oliver’s Restaurant & Grill (look for the large sign on Calle Amposta) is a good all-rounder with reasonably priced plates that are perfect for younger palates.