Wine & Dine Rolling Tour (Chauffeured)

63 Ratings
  • Live Guide
  • Group Tour
  • E-Ticket
  • 3 hr

FOOD & WINE PAIRING TOUR: Why walk when you can RIDE!!! It's a ROLLING event for the TASTE BUDS! Travel in style - via a motorized vehicle! We will take you on a tasting adventure, as we visit some of our favorite venues, in St. Augustine! Each location has been hand selected to ensure the ultimate tour experience. Indulge in some of the best local cuisine, perfectly paired with delicious wine, and thoroughly enjoyed by all who appreciate a true 'foodie' adventure! Please note: This is food pairing tour, NOT a history tour.

Itinerary Details

This is a typical itinerary for this product

Pass By: St. Augustine

We offer local-neighborhood foodie tours and culinary adventures, entertaining everyone from lifelong locals to international visitors. Founded in 1565 by Spanish explorers, St. Augustine is the oldest continuously-inhabited European-established settlement in what is now the contiguous United States. Love historic cities? Then come explore the brick lined the streets and some of our favorite venues, in St. Augustine! Tour Includes: 3 hours of glorious food and wine pairings 4 to 5 fabulous venues Fully guided by a licensed and knowledgeable tour host Exciting, chauffeured city exploration on route to each amazing venue All-inclusive of food and wine (beer substitution available by request)

Pass By: Flagler College

On our foodie tours, we pass by Flagler College. Founded in 1968, the campus comprises 19 acres (77,000 m ), the centerpiece of which is the Ponce de León Hotel, built in 1888 as a luxury hotel. The architects were John Carrere and Thomas Hastings, working for Henry Morrison Flagler, the industrialist, oil magnate and railroad pioneer. It is now listed on the National Register of Historic Places.

Pass By: Castillo de San Marcos National Monument

See this historic fortification built in the 17th century. The oldest masonry fort in the continental United States, the Castillo de San Marcos is a large Spanish stone fortress built to protect and defend Spain's claims in the New World. It's a National Monument and, at 325 years old, it's the oldest structure in St. Augustine.

Pass By: Huguenot Cemetery

The Huguenot Cemetery in St. Augustine, Florida located across from the historic City Gate was a Protestant burial ground between the years 1821 and 1884. Prior to American occupation the Spanish city of St. Augustine was predominately Catholic and the only burial ground within the city, the Tolomato cemetery, was reserved for Catholics. Recognizing a need for a formal Protestant burial ground an area just outside the city gate was chosen by the new American administration in St. Augustine. The first burials occurred in 1821 just prior to a yellow fever epidemic which claimed the lives of a large numbers of the city's inhabitants.

Pass By: Plaza de la Constitucion

Historic park in the center of downtown St. Augustine. The original city plan was built out from this location. It is bordered by The Government House, the Cathedral Basilica, and the Bridge of Lions and Matanzas Bay. Spain's 1573 Law of the Indies, Leyes de los Indies, specified that colonial town plans set aside such a plaza for government, church and public use. Along coasts, plazas were to begin at the waterfront - to see and to be seen.

Pass By: Cathedral Basilica of St. Augustine

The Cathedral Basilica of St. Augustine is a historic cathedral in St. Augustine, Florida, and the seat of the Catholic Bishop of St. Augustine. Constructed over five years (1793–1797), it was designated a U.S. National Historic Landmark on April 15, 1970. Its congregation, established in 1565, is the oldest Christian congregation in the contiguous United States.

Pass By: Government House Museum

Government House dominates the west end of the Town Plaza, a unique Spanish land use component lying within a National Historic Landmark District. Along coasts, plazas were to begin at the waterfront - to see and to be seen. Since 1598, a government building has stood on this site with a view of the harbor landing, accommodating administrative headquarters and residences of colonial governors appointed by the Crowns of Spain, then Britain, then Spain again. After Spain ceded Florida to the United States in 1821, this current Government House served as a courthouse and briefly as a Capitol of the new Territory of Florida.
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