How to make your spa day even more memorable

Today, you’re probably in the mood for a spa, but where do you start?

This week, we’re highlighting six of our favorite spots in NYC to get you back to basics.

So, whether you’re a beginner or seasoned spa-goer, there’s something for you here.


Lumières de la Chine, Paris, France The first Lumière, the famous Parisian bistro with a long history of vegan cooking, opened in 1926.

Lullaby is its most famous dish, but its other signature dishes are also classics.

Here, chef Marie-France Sadef and chef-owner Jean-François Le Clépault create a menu that celebrates local ingredients while adding a touch of modernity.

Their version of a traditional lasagne has a crispy crust, a light spinach sauce with mint and walnuts, and a hint of lemon.

It’s the perfect entrée for those looking to take on a spa-day with friends, and it’s worth a try.


The La Boulange, New York, United States The original La Boule, which opened in France in the late 1890s, is a place where people can relax and take in the sun, while the owners transform their kitchen into a spa. 

Its signature dish is the famous “Leboume” or Lemon-Gum Pastry, made with mint, rosemary, and lemon.

The restaurant’s owner, Gérard C. Lefebvre, has been transforming his restaurant over the years and has created some of the best meals in the city.

His signature dish, however, is his Lebuemme, which is made with lemon and mint.

Its simple, creamy, and satisfying.


La Boudoir, Paris La Boudouoir is one of the oldest bistros in France and is famous for its French cuisine, including the famous soup d’échouffe (soup with mint) and the Boudonne.

Its menu features the traditional menu, and the menu has some of Cate Blanchett’s best lines.

The dishes are often a bit on the dry side, but they’re made with ingredients that are still fresh.

The soup d ‘échoux is made from the bones of a cow and has an onion and garlic sauce on top.

The classic dishes include the Boulangerie, a steak with a grilled eggplant and a red onion. 


La Fauve, Paris (Boulangeries, French restaurants) The Fauves are Paris’s oldest boulangerier and the best known for its classic dishes, which are often served in their signature soup d “échoudre.”

The dishes include classic Boulangées and La Fauvenerie, which have a beef patty with a tomato sauce and spinach sauce.

They are also known for the Fauverie, an enormous beef patry, which consists of three layers of beef, onions, and peppers.

The menu has the classic Boudoni, a dish of meatballs with lettuce and tomato, and La Faux Pas, a French-style dish of shrimp and vegetables with tomato sauce.


La Chine de Chine-Marne, Paris La Chines de Chines has been a Boulengerie since 1896 and has been serving authentic French food since 1868.

It opened in 1959, when it was named for the original Boulen, a bakery that was built on the site of a bakery in the 19th century.

Its classic menu features classic French foods such as the Boulangers, which includes a traditional menu with dishes such as grilled chicken, shrimp, and shrimp crepe.

The famous dish is their La Chine du Fauvé, a rich, flavorful, and fragrant broth that has been known to make people’s mouths water.


Le Clèpault, Paris The famous restaurant, known for a modern twist on the classic menu, opened on West 19th Street in 1996.

It has become one of Paris’s most popular spots for spa-goers, and they recently launched a vegan menu.

The new menu is a modern take on the traditional dishes, but with vegan options for dishes like the Boureau de Chélé and the Légion d’Or. 


L’Enfant Sauvage, Paris L’ Enfant Sausage has been around since the 1930s and has since expanded its offerings to include all of its famous sausages.

The dish was originally made with beef, and has become a staple for French cooking since then.

The original dish includes beef tenderloin, sausage, saffron, lemon juice, and herbs.

The meatballs, which were inspired by the traditional sausage, were inspired in part by the famous sauerkraut that