Stockholm City Map Anders Husa & Kaitlin Orr

Stockholm City Map

Stockholm is the capital of Sweden and one of the best dining destinations in Scandinavia. The dining scene is vast and complex, but we’re here to guide you to the best spots. We have gathered all our Stockholm recommendations in this foodie map. You’ll find coffee shops, bakeries, natural wine bars, and fine dining restaurants. Navigate the map easily either by scrolling through the list on the right or by clicking the points on the map. Places are listed in a geographical order.

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Artillerigatan 14, Stockholm, Sweden

Gastrologik is a two-Michelin-starred New Nordic fine dining restaurant from Swedish chefs Jacob Holmström and Anton Bjuhr. Their philosophy is to focus on local, seasonal ingredients, and they work in close cooperation with small farmers and suppliers. At Gastrologik, it's all about showcasing only the best of each season in Sweden, and transforming the humble ingredients into culinary works of art.

Tyge & Sessil

Brahegatan 4, Stockholm, Sweden

Tyge & Sessil is a natural wine bar from chef Niklas Ekstedt. This is one of the best places to go in Stockholm for wines from small-scale and independent producers. Expect lots of cloudy, glou glou juice! Some of our favorites on the wine list include Lucy Margaux, The Other Right, Gut Oggau, Christian Tschida, Tom Shobbrook, and Momento Mori. But don't just stick to bottles you know - the knowledgeable somms here will happily help guide you to your next favorite winery, if you give them a chance! Craving something salty after some glasses of wine? There is cheese, charcuterie, small plates, and even empanadas on their food menu.

Taverna Brillo

Sturegatan 6, Stockholm, Sweden

Situated near Stureplan and Östermalmstorg, Taverna Brillo is a nice place for wood-oven-fired pizzas and other Italian classics, interpreted by Swedish chefs with local ingredients. Try the house specialty pizza with dill, vendace roe (löjrom), and sour cream, or go all-in with luxury toppings like truffle.


Sturegatan 15a, Stockholm, Sweden

When people ask us where to go for a casual meal in Stockholm, Hantverket is the first place we recommend. In the kitchen, you’ll find chef Stefan Ekengren, formerly of restaurant Galleriet at Görvälns Slott. His legendary twist on Hasselback potatoes (deep-fried and served with vendace roe and sour cream) is worth a visit alone. Don’t miss the “struva” (rosette cookies) with duck liver pâté, parmesan cheese, and port wine, or the thinly sliced raw beef with Jerusalem artichoke, gruyère cheese, and hazelnuts, either. These are Swedish classics, with a modern twist!


Rådmansgatan 16, Stockhom, Sweden

Restaurant Adam/Albin (named after the co-head chefs Adam Dahlberg & Albin Wessman) is one of the most exciting restaurants in Stockholm. The food here is worthy of a Michelin star, and although the French guide hasn’t awarded it one yet, that shouldn’t stop you from booking a table. The presentations are stunning, the flavors explosive, and the experience unforgettable – this is a must-visit in Stockholm.

Mathias Dahlgren Matbaren

Södra Blasieholmshamnen 6, Stockholm, Sweden

Mathias Dahlgren Matbaren is one of the tastiest casual-ish restaurants in town. The dining room is located in the luxurious Grand Hotel, and it used to have a Michelin star so the place is quite pricey, even though most of the menu is à la carte. But if it's great food from a renowned chef you're after, Matbaren is a New Nordic bistro of the finest sort, with modern takes on Swedish classics on the menu. Don't miss the herring with rye bread and potatoes, a staple on the menu. Next door, you'll find their vegetable-focused restaurant, Rutabaga.

Hotel Hobo

Brunkebergstorg 4, Stockholm, Sweden

Hotel Hobo is situated at Brunkebergstorg in central Stockholm next to Hotel At Six – both operated by the Nordic Choice hotel group. If At Six is the elegant businessman, then Hobo is the younger hipster brother. The style is similar to hotel Ace in Los Angeles or the Hoxton in London, with design details in every element, from coat hangers to the sign pointing you towards the reception. It may seem a bit random at first, but someone has planned every little detail. Don’t hesitate to visit the rooftop restaurant Tak, or the even more exclusive omakase bar Unn, both by chef Frida Ronge.


Klara Norra kyrkogata 26, Stockholm, Sweden

Frantzén is Sweden’s first and only three-Michelin-starred restaurant. Enter the beautifully renovated townhouse on the ground floor and ride the elevator to the loft, which has been converted into the luxurious lounge where your experience begins. The rest of the meal takes place one floor below in the main dining room, where an L-shaped chef’s counter surrounds the open kitchen. Head chef Bjorn Frantzén sources only the best ingredients from around the world, and every dish on the tasting menu is impossibly better than the last. The dishes here are consistently some of the best we’ve ever had. Yes, a meal at Frantzén has a high price tag, but it’s worth the splurge. If you can snag a reservation here, do so – it just so happens to be our favorite restaurant in the world.


Roslagsgatan 6, Stockholm, Sweden

Babette is a popular industry hangout that serves simple Italian food and natural wine. They serve a thin, crispy style of pizza – our favorite comes topped with tomato sauce and stracciatella. Babette is always packed (especially on the weekends), so go early or make a reservation. And don't be surprised if the service comes with a side of hipster attitude – that's just the vibe here. Open every day of the week!

Café Pascal

Norrtullsgatan 4, Stockholm, Sweden

Café Pascal is one of our favorite places for coffee in Stockholm. It's one of the few cafés in town that serves hand-brewed V60 coffees. In addition to expertly brewing specialty coffee, they also roast their own beans. On our last visit, we enjoyed a natural anaerobic pour-over from Ethiopia with notes of juniper, bergamot, jasmine, and kiwi. This is a perfect place for a fika, but, in addition to pastries, they also serve sandwiches and larger lunch dishes. Pascal also has a second location in Södermalm.

Flippin' Burgers

Observatoriegatan 8, Stockholm, Sweden

Flippin’ Burgers kickstarted the burger revolution in the Swedish capital over ten years ago, and they’re still serving one of the best burgers in Stockholm today. We love their simple style, with an emphasis on high-quality, organic Swedish beef that they grind in house. Our order here is a slightly customized double cheeseburger, with caramelized onions and the house burger sauce. Ask for it medium rare! On the side, get an order of “fancy fries” (made from organic Swedish potatoes) to dip in their delicious house-made tarragon mayo, and wash it all down with a glass of natural wine.

Lilla Ego

Västmannagatan 69, Stockholm, Sweden

If you’re looking for a neighborhood restaurant serving rustic Swedish dishes in an unpretentious setting, then Lilla Ego is your spot. Chef Tom Sjöstedt has created somewhat of an institution in the district of Vasastan. With a Bib Gourmand in the Michelin Guide for many years and a reputation among foodies, bookings can be hard to secure. Fear not – the bar area is always open for drop-ins. But show up early!

Totemo Ramen

Sankt Eriksgatan 70, Stockholm, Sweden

Totemo Ramen serves some of the best and most authentic ramen in town, using all organic produce and handcrafted noodles. The venue is tiny, and only open for lunch with limited bar seats, so show up early to avoid the worst queues. There are only four ramens on the menu – two with shoyu broths, and two with miso. Our favorite is the Tokyo Ramen with a chicken and pork shoyu broth, dashi, chashu (pork), fermented bamboo shoots, and spring onion.


Djurgårdsvägen 38 - 40, Stockholm, Sweden

Believe it or not, but the restaurant of Stockholm's liquor museum is actually one of the best spots in town for a decent Swedish lunch. Spritmuseum serves dishes like herring and potatoes and lamb and peas, and the place is particularly beautiful on a summer day. Don’t miss the exhibition afterward – it’s both interesting and entertaining!

Drop Coffee

Wollmar Yxkullsgatan 10, Stockholm, Sweden

Drop Coffee is our favorite coffee bar in Stockholm. This cozy little venue in the district of Södermalm is situated close to the public square Mariatorget and the subway station with the same name. We love to start our day here with a cardamom bun and a perfectly brewed Kalita coffee from these award-winning baristas.


Hornsgatan 39B, Stockholm, Sweden

For some of the best falafels in town, head over to Södermalm and visit Falafelbaren. This hole-in-the-wall shop was recommended to us by the guys at Drop Coffee, and it certainly did not let us down. Fresh ingredients, falafel balls fried to order, and tasty sauces. What more can you wish for in a good falafel? Our go-to here is the Double Cheese falafel in pita. We love the pieces of crispy halloumi, the rustic falafel balls, the labneh, hummus, and the salad. Make sure to drizzle some of the coriander sauce on top!

Johan & Nyström

Swedenborgsgatan 7, Stockholm, Sweden

Johan & Nyström is a high-quality specialty coffee chain with three stores in Stockholm (and one in Helsinki!). When they opened back in 2004, they were one of the first micro roasters in Sweden, with an emphasis on direct trade and transparency in the coffee industry. If you're looking for a caffeine fix, this is still one of the best places to grab a great cup of coffee in Stockholm. We loved their Ethiopian Guji coffee with notes of vanilla, strawberry, and cocoa.

Punk Royale

Folkungagatan 128, Stockholm, Sweden

Are you looking for something completely original and utterly bonkers in the world of haute cuisine? Punk Royale is the totally bizarre fine dining experience, complete with all the luxury ingredients you would expect of a Michelin-starred restaurant, but set in a completely inappropriate environment. It's dirty, loud, and dark. Featuring a smoke-machine and lego bricks (don't ask). Prepare to be fed by the chef, and eat a scoop of caviar straight from your hand, paired with a vodka shot.


Erstagatan 21, Stockholm, Sweden

Folii wine bar is the Stockholm equivalent to Territoriet in Oslo, owned by the same people. The name Folii is a play on the word for madness in French ("folie"). Like at Territoriet, Folii uses a Coravin, so they can serve practically everything from their extensive wine list by the glass. The bar is run by Jonas Sandberg (the former restaurant manager at Fäviken Magasinet) and Béatrice Becher (Sweden’s best sommelier in 2014), who have also opened the restaurant Voisine (which means "neighbor" in French) right next door.

Café Nizza

Åsögatan 171, Stockholm, Sweden

Café Nizza is a neighborhood restaurant from the Babette guys in Södermalm, with a focus on European flavors and small-scale wine producers. We dropped by for a glass of wine and a whole-roasted quail with chanterelles and vin jaune sauce, a twist on a classic chicken dish from the Jura district in France. We finished with an incredible mille-feuille with pistachio cream and cherries. Next door to the restaurant, they've recently opened Cave Nizza, a smaller venue that is more of a wine bar, but still has some small plates for snacking while drinking.