Enjoy entertaining stories about Main Gate Square & 4th Ave’s rich history & culture and savor samples from eclectic restaurants.
- From :
- $ 59
Come Taste What Downtown Tucson Has to Offer!
Eat, drink, and explore Downtown Tucson and our cuisine, culture, and history. On this food tour, you visit a restaurant that used to be a taxi cab hub, another that was funeral parlor, and the longest continuously ran family-owned Mexican restaurant in the United States. Your local guide points out architectural highlights, cultural sites, and great local shops along the way. This is a great way to learn about this trendy and vibrant downtown area and experience the best food samples in Tucson.
Tucson Food Tour Highlights Include:
- Insider’s look at 6 local Tucson vendors
- Entertaining stories of Downtown Tucson’s historic sites and culture
- Visit a restaurant that used to be a taxi cab hub, another that was funeral parlor, and the longest continuously run family-owned Mexican restaurant in the US.
- Learn about how Tucson became the first city in the United States to be recognized as a UNESCO World City of Gastronomy
- Water and all food samples (enough for lunch)
Location: Exact meeting spot will be emailed to you upon reservation confirmation
What to Bring: Comfortable shoes and sunscreen
Note: Tours with less than four people will be rescheduled or refunded.
For the best pricing please book directly from our website!
Tripadvisor decided unilaterally and without prior notice to operators to increase retail prices on excursions, activities and experiences. The objective is to get a 25% commission for each booking.
It means that, when you book through this platform, 25% of the price that you are paying is going directly to them. It is not operators who are increasing prices, of course, our net prices maintain the same.
That’s why we want to encourage you to book directly with operators, the same way that you book directly with hotels, restaurants and others. When you book via third parties, part of the money is for these third parties. We could understand this as a fair game in exchange for publicity if the rates were fair, but 25% is unacceptable, even more, when it is the final customer who is paying for the extra fees.