Welcome to Welge Travel Report's guide to the best of Salt Lake City. WTR's Salt Lake City map shows you the location of Gilgal Sculpture Garden and Red Butte Garden and Arboretum.
WTR's Carlota Cuisine describes the signature dish at Bambara and what to order at Aristo’s .
Salt Lake City
Welge Travel Report Notables in Salt Lake City
Getting around in Salt Lake City
Public transportation in Salt Lake City
WTR's Tony Transit says the best site for public transportation is (rideuta.com)
Amtrak (www.amtrak.com) – Your connection to more than 500 stations in 46 states. For online information and train schedules visit www.amtrak.com or call 1-800-USA-RAIL (1-800-872-7245)
People Watching in Salt Lake City
WTR's Francois Flaneur says the best "PW" is Heritage Park.
Dining in Salt Lake City
Our Carlota Cuisine says the best dining is SLC is Current Fish & Oyster- L: M-F D: Nightly, 279 E 300 S, 801-326-3474
Starters are oysters, mussels and ceviche. signature entrees incllude bramzino, black cod, fish stew and for meat lovers - American Wagyu. Wine for your fish & oysters is the Broc Cellers Chenin Blanc and a nice red to pair with your beef is the reserva Rioja. Go for the triple chocolate cake for dessert.
Beverages in Salt Lake City
Utah has a state control system for alcoholic beverages that have some weird restrictions but there are a lot of options.
Business Information for Salt Lake City
Here is help in regard to your business in Salt Lake City : (slcgov.com/business-licensing/business-licensing-general-information-and-links m)
Recognition for Salt Lake City
We extend special thanks to the people who manage and/or own the institutions, museums and restaurants featured in our guides. In some instances we have relied on their descriptions and photos.
Lagniappe for Salt Lake City
WTR's Ernie Exhibit provides information on special current exhibitions for our featured museums such as: The Utah Museum of Contemporary Art
Now to August 26, 2018 see Josh Samson
What is your identity? Or what is “identity” for that matter?
The Identity Project posed these questions to several community groups, and together they developed art and video projects surrounding the idea of assigned identity versus personal identity, or the question “How do others see you?” versus “How do you see yourself?”
Identity is a complicated concept, and the participants took several paths in exploring identity: some as personal interviews, some as unique expressions of self, and a handful of young filmmakers crafted their takes on identity.
The project is not meant to define identity, but instead, it is an opportunity to inspire conversations and reflection about the identities we all hold: those assigned to us, those we are expected to follow, and those that are truest to ourselves.
The question remains: What is your identity?