The restaurant and hotel have been there since 1888 and its omelettes are still made the same way, double beaten in a copper bowl and cooked over an open fire. The above is the kitchen area you see straight away when you walk in.
I don't think I'd want this job in a heat wave, would you?
The restaurant walls are lined with autographs and photos of all the famous people who have eaten there. It's important to reserve and ask for a table in the downstairs dining room (much prettier than upstairs).
And here's the omelette. Its consistency is really more like a souffle than an omelette. It's very light and fluffy (nothing—NOTHING—like IHOP, trust me on this one). There are all types of omelettes to choose from and a very nice set price menu with three plates—entrée, main plate and dessert. It is NOT inexpensive, depending on what type of omelette you choose (my husband had lobster) and your wine, you can figure well over €100 for two people. The food, wine and service were excellent and I enjoyed the meal. So yes, it's expensive, but in my opinion, yes, it's worth it. Frankly, it's the thing I enjoyed most visiting there.