Miami Brunch Survival Guide

Out to Brunch is the ultimate brunch event.
Out to Brunch is the ultimate brunch event. Photo by Jorge Martinez
Miami and brunch. It's like a love affair that plays out only once a week. That could be why locals adore it. Or it could be the unlimited eggs and day-drinking with friends. Either way, let the indulgence continue with this essential guide to brunch in Miami.
click to enlarge Come and enjoy Out to Brunch. - COURTESY OF MIAMI NEW TIMES
Come and enjoy Out to Brunch.
Courtesy of Miami New Times
What You'll Be Eating at Out to Brunch. Are you ready to experience the ultimate brunch event? Today Saturday, April 14, South Florida's top restaurants will present their most popular brunch items at New Times' Out to Brunch.
Courtesy of the St. Regis Bal Harbour
Miami's Ten Most Decadent Brunch Buffets. On weekends, Miami's restaurants and hotels open their doors for brunch. Many of them roll out luxurious spreads of sweet and savory items, inviting diners to savor unlimited bites and bottomless pours of alcohol. Some highlight a specific cuisine, such as Asian or Latin American, while others offer an eclectic group of foods, placing Belgian waffles side-by-side with caviar towers and Chinese sausage omelets. Before you make Saturday and Sunday plans, check out Miami's ten best buffet brunch experiences.
Courtesy of R House
Miami's Ten Best Brunches. Twenty seventeen could be the year Miami fell deeply, madly in love with brunch. Nearly every restaurant offered a weekend meal complete with seemingly endless rounds of mimosas. From caviar and champagne to drag queens to a Viet-Cajun mashup of flavors, these are Miami's best brunches of 2017.
Courtesy of Amara
Amara at Paraiso Serves Waterfront Latin American Brunch in Edgewater. Amara at Paraiso, Michael Schwartz's latest restaurant, is behind a new waterfront Sunday brunch in Miami's Edgewater neighborhood. The toothsome affair, hosted every Sunday from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m., offers a large selection of Latin American-influenced items washed down with a slate of tropical cocktails.
KEEP MIAMI NEW TIMES FREE... Since we started Miami New Times, it has been defined as the free, independent voice of Miami, and we'd like to keep it that way. With local media under siege, it's more important than ever for us to rally support behind funding our local journalism. You can help by participating in our "I Support" program, allowing us to keep offering readers access to our incisive coverage of local news, food and culture with no paywalls.
Laine Doss is the food and spirits editor for Miami New Times. She has been featured on Cooking Channel's Eat Street and Food Network's Great Food Truck Race. She won an Alternative Weekly award for her feature about what it's like to wait tables.
Contact: Laine Doss