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  • Try a taste of honey produced by the bee colonies that call The Brown Palace Hotel home. No stranger to welcoming royalty, The Brown Palace actually plays host to five queens every day: those who rule the five honeybee colonies on the hotel’s rooftop, which are at the heart of its initiative to promote environmental health. Not only can guests purchase the fruits of their labor in The Brown Palace’s coffee shop, but they can also sample the harvest when enjoying some of the dishes and drinks offered at the hotel, like the Bee’s Knees or Flask Old Fashioned cocktails at Palace Arms. Or go for a sweet-meets-savory take on caviar, which pairs the indulgence with honey and fried chicken.

  • Dine like a V.I.P. at one of The Brown Palace’s onsite eateries. At Ship Tavern, guests can take a culinary voyage across the pond with a round of the Fish n’ Chips. Served with hearty steak fries and house-made tartar sauce, this quintessential British pairing was enjoyed by The Beatles during their stay at The Brown Palace when they played their lone Colorado show at Red Rocks Amphitheatre. Or for a meal that is as elevated as its guest list, be sure to dine at Palace Arms. Adorned with priceless antiques and ephemera like a pair of dueling pistols once owned by Napoleon Bonaparte and exquisite wallpaper that can only also be found in the White House and the Louvre, Palace Arms has hosted distinguished guests like Pink Floyd, Elizabeth Taylor, and U.S. Presidents Jimmy Carter and Harry Truman.

  • Drink in the grandeur of The Brown Palace’s palatial atrium during its time-honored Afternoon Tea. A treasured hotel tradition ever since its early days, Afternoon Tea at The Brown Palace Hotel is a decidedly elegant affair, complete with delicate finger sandwiches, classic tea pastries, velvety Devonshire cream shipped straight from England, and the dulcet tones of a grand piano.

  • Sample the city’s signature Den-Mex, Denver’s take on Mexican food. Known for its green chile, which is often made from Colorado-grown Pueblo chiles and studded with chunks of succulent pork, the sauce is slathered on everything from burritos and enchiladas to burgers and fries or simply served as a soup. Those hoping for a true taste of Coloradan cuisine will also want to give one of the city’s many bison dishes a try. A state specialty, bison is a hearty and healthy protein, and is popularly served in chili or as a burger (smothered with green chile, of course). Both green chile and bison are on the menu at nearby Appaloosa Grill, which is located just a short, six-minute walk from the hotel.
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