Uliassi(Senigellia, Ancona): Uliassi's, the newest three-star restaurant in the kingdom of Italy, originally opened its doors in 1990, owing to the efforts of chef Mauro Uliassi and his wife Catia. The scenery and ambience fit the wonderful meal well, and it's conveniently placed between the beach and the port. According to the proprietors, fish, as you'd expect this close to the sea, but also game, for "cultural reasons." They believe their food to be basic but modern since it incorporates the most up-to-date technology and methods while staying deeply anchored in the region's culinary culture.
St. Hubertus(San Cassiano, Bolzano): You'll be in for a real treat if you decide to pay a visit to Saint Hubertus. The Hotel Rosa Alpina, which houses the Saint Hubertus restaurant, is nestled in the Italian Dolomites and provides accommodations, a warm ambience, and, of course, its three Michelin-starred cuisines, which chef Norbert Niederkofler expertly supervises. Here you'll discover handcrafted pasta, fresh Val Badia meat cuts, and farm cheeses, all of which may be utilised to make hearty Alpine cuisine. Mountain pine, juniper flower, and local spices are carefully picked among regional suppliers to make delectable but traditional meals.
Da Vittario(Brusaporto, Bergamo): Da Vittorio has been in business since 1966, and is operated by the Cerea family. In 1978, it received its first Michelin star, and in 1996, it received its second. The restaurant first joined the Relais Gourmand circuit in the early 2000s, then later joined the Relais&Chateau.
Enoteca Pinchiorri(Firenze): Enoteca Pinchiorri, founded in 1972 by Giorgio Pinchiorri and Annie Féolde, a French-born chef, is a Florence institution. Giorgio Pinchiorri, a trained somelier, ran, then owned, the Enoteca Nazionale in Florence, where he served the most passable Italian and French wines. Pinchiorri's girlfriend, Annie Féolde, began preparing snacks and small meals to accompany them. The rest is history: sister restaurants launched in Tokyo and Nagoya in 1992 and 1993, respectively (2008). Féolde was also the first female chef in Italy to be awarded three Michelin stars.
Dal Pescatore(Canneto sull'Oglio, Mantova): The Santini family is responsible for the restaurant's enormous success, which began 90 years ago, in 1925, when Antonio Santini, a fisherman, and his wife, Teresa Mazzi, decided to start a company together. Dal Pescatore has been a part of the Relais Gourmand circuit since the 1990s, as well as Tradition et Qualité and Les Grandes Tables du Monde, and is still a family-run business today.
Piazzo Duoma(Alba, Cuneo): Famous Italian chef Enrico Crippa leads Piazza Duomo, which, like many of the restaurants featured in this article, masterfully blends history with innovation. The Piazza Duomo brand has lately extended into the realm of lodging, with a tiny but wealthy hotel (three rooms and one suite) located in the same building as the restaurant. They've been meticulously researched for all gourmets visiting Alba for the Piazza Duomo and planning to stay the night. Crippa also founded La Piola, a trattoria-style cafe in Alba that serves traditional Piedmontese foods seven days a week.