Where to Eat in Sopot, Poland City Guide & Map of the Best Restaurants

Sopot & Gdańsk Map

Tri-City is a metropolitan area in Poland, made up of three cities on the coastline of the Gdańsk Bay: Gdańsk, Gdynia, and Sopot. The latter was our base for our first-ever visit to Poland, a  beautiful beachfront spa town, that celebrated 200 years as a spa resort in 2023. Sopot is a hub of health and wellness in Europe, previously referred to as the Riviera of the North. It’s the perfect place for a relaxing weekend getaway. When you’re not indulging in a massage or a spa treatment, sunbathing on the beach, or walking along the pier, we’ve found all the best restaurants for you to visit.

In this foodie map, we have gathered all our Tri-City favorites. You’ll find everything from coffee shops, to cocktail bars, to fine dining restaurants. Of course, we threw in a couple of our favorite pierogi spots as well! 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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Jana Jerzego Haffnera 42, Sopot, Poland

When you need a coffee fix, head straight to café LAS. There’s no competition – this specialty shop serves the best coffee in town, with options to please every type of java enthusiast. While we typically opt for a pour-over, the baristas recommended we try an Aeropress to enjoy the best expression of the Ethiopian coffees we picked. Our favorite was a honey-processed coffee from The Barn, a Berlin-based roaster, which had peach and floral notes. All the treats at LAS are vegan – we tried a banana cake and their take on a Snickers bar. Cozy up inside the eclectic shop, or sit outside at the tables on the street.

Da Matti

Bohaterów Monte Cassino 15, Sopot, Poland

Opened in March 2023, Da Matti is an Italian restaurant run by the passionate couple Magda and Mateusz. Whenever they want to add a new item to their menu, this food-loving duo travels to the destination where the dish originated. There, they do extensive research and find their favorite version of the dish, and then they ask the chef to teach them how to make it. The couple went to Naples to learn all about pizza, to Rome to learn to make authentic carbonara pasta, and are traveling to Sicily next to learn all about arancini. Da Matti serves authentic wood-fired Neapolitan-style pizza, with incredibly fluffy and flavorful dough. We tried the mortadella, pistachio, and burrata pizza (always a favorite), the carbonara pasta, and the truffle tagliatelle.

Sztuczka Bistro

Generała Józefa Bema 6, Sopot, Poland

Sztuczka Bistro is a place we would be regulars if we lived in Sopot – the food here is exactly the kind we crave. Our favorite dish was the langos, their take on the Hungarian doughnut, topped with an abundance of summer truffles and a cheesy béchamel sauce. We also loved the kopytka, Polish potato dumplings (similar to gnocchi), which came in a buttermilk sauce with chanterelles. For the meat lovers, we can recommend the dry-aged entrecôte with tarragon sauce, with crispy fries and aioli on the side. Choose a bottle from their large wine list, or try a cocktail – we loved the “Pink Sour,” a floral drink made with Polish rose liqueur, prosecco, and an egg white.

Caly Gawel

Dworcowa 7, Sopot, Poland

Caly Gawel is a trendy all-day eatery, a sunny spot with a menu inspired by Australia and California. The interior is homey, with live plants, couches, and larger wooden tables for bigger parties, and there’s also a big patio for outdoor seating when the weather allows. The large brunch selection includes avocado toast, egg dishes, bagels, shakshuka, healthy-ish bowls, and traditional Kashubian pancakes (fried potato pancakes served with beetroot syrup). Caly Gawel is one of the few spots in Sopot serving natural wine.


Grunwaldzka 67, Sopot, Poland

Jurta has an Eastern European-inspired menu with lots of traditional dumplings, Ukrainian borscht, Siberian pelmeni, and Georgian dishes, like khinkhali (meat-filled dumplings) and khachapuri (cheese-filled bread with an egg on top). Of course, there are also many types of classic Polish pierogi – we tried one filled with potatoes and onions, served with sour cream. At Jurta, we also had chebureki for the first time, and fell in love with the deep-fried dough filled with meat and cheese. It was so fun to travel with our taste buds!


81-767, Sopot, Poland

Wiśniewski is a bar and shop that only sells one thing: cherry cordial. The product is all natural, made with cherries from Polish orchards, crafted by hand without any artificial additives, and aged in oak barrels to give it a rich, round finish. The result tastes somewhere in between a cherry liqueur and a cherry wine. The wiśniówka can be served hot like mulled wine, cold over ice, or as a spritz with Prosecco – a refreshing aperitivo on a hot day. Wiśniewski has locations around Poland in Sopot, Gdańsk, Kraków, Warsaw, Poznań, and Katowice.

Trzy Siostry

Powstańców Warszawy 6, Sopot, Poland

If you’re thirsty in Sopot, Trzy Siostry (translated: “Three Sisters”) is your best bet for a cocktail. The bar has a funky interior, complete with shoes stuck to the ceiling, vintage decorations, and a disco ball. Trzy Siostry is open till four in the morning on weekends, sometimes with a DJ. It’s best to go for classic drinks here – we ordered our usuals, an Amaretto sour and a daiquiri.

Arco by Paco Pérez

Aleja Grunwaldzka 472 C, Gdańsk, Poland

Head to the 33rd floor of the Olivia Star building, for the best fine dining experience in the Tri-City area. From the top floor of this Polish skyscraper, you can enjoy sweeping views of the Gdańsk Bay, while enjoying an exquisite Mediterranean-inspired tasting menu. As the name implies, the restaurant was created by Spanish chef Paco Pérez, who is most famous for his Michelin-starred restaurants Miramar in northern Spain and Enoteca in Barcelona. Your culinary journey at Arco will take you from the garden, to the sea, to the forest, to the clouds, with small, snack-sized “tapas” kicking off each section of the menu. If you’re looking for a more casual Spanish meal, check out their restaurant Treinta y Tres next door.


Kaprów 19d, Gdańsk, Poland

When in Poland, eating dumplings is a must! At Mandu, you can try dumplings from all over the world, including traditional boiled dumplings, baked dumplings, deep-fried dumplings, and even sweet chocolate dumplings for dessert. We tried Polish classics like cottage cheese and potato-filled dumplings (which come with a delicious white onion and bacon jam), but our favorites were the Siberian pelmeni, which are stuffed with minced beef and pork meat and served with sour cream. The vast menu also includes dumplings created by famous chefs, as well as seasonal specials. Mandu has three locations in the Tri-City area.


Cystersów 12, Gdańsk, Poland

After a stroll through the Oliwski Park, swing by Przelewki for a coffee or a pastry. The small shop has a cozy interior design, with bubblegum pink-painted walls and New Yorker posters. The menu is limited – choose from black or white coffee, filter or espresso. We tried a Brazilian coffee with chocolate notes, but preferred a fruitier Guatemalan cup. Croissants line the pastry case (we indulged in one filled with pistachio) and they also serve creme brûlée torched to order.

Anders Husa

Anders Husa and Kaitlin Orr are food & travel bloggers and creative content creators. From their base in Copenhagen, they operate the largest and most influential restaurant-focused travel blog in Scandinavia.