Our digital database of restaurant inspections is updated daily with the latest information on which Florida restaurants passed, failed and barely squeaked by.
You can use the database to search by county or by restaurant name to see which restaurants were fined for their missteps and which were forced into temporary closure. Each week we share the area’s restaurants and other food-serving businesses that aced their inspections, while also rounding up those with the most violations.
Five Collier County food-service establishments licensed for seating received zero violations on its late June health and safety inspections: Sofra at The Ritz-Carlton, Naples280 Vanderbilt Beach Road, Naples; Gumbo Limbo/Sand Bar at The Ritz-Carlton, Naples280 Vanderbilt Beach Road, Naples; Beach Pavilions at The Ritz-Carlton, Naples280 Vanderbilt Beach Road, Naples; Siena Lakes ― The Gulf, Stoney’s, 2781 Siena Lakes Circle, Naples; and Hyde N Chic Restaurant923 Creech Road, Naples.
Food-service establishments not showing a seating license that received a spotless inspection report in late June: Capeesh Italian Street Food food trucks; Eva’s Dogs food trucks; Naples Trolley Dog food trucks; and The Container Corp. food trucks.
19 small, flying insects at Naples restaurant
Health inspectors visited June 19 M Waterfront Grille4300 N Gulf Shore Blvd., Suite 104, Naples, and reported six violations.
A “high-priority” one was for a total of 19 small, flying insects: 12 near coffee machines: one flying in a dishwater area; and three each in a prep area near onions in storage and in a bar area. Inspectors issued a warning.
A follow-up visit June 21 found the restaurant had met inspection standards.
To file a general complaint against a Florida restaurant through the state’s Department of Business & Professional Regulation, click here.
Disclaimer: These records are sanitation and safety inspections reported through the Florida Department of Business & Professional Regulation, conducted by the Division of Hotels and Restaurants on public food service establishments. Each inspection report is a “snapshot” of conditions present at the time of the inspection. An inspection conducted on any given day may not be representative of the overall, long-term conditions at the establishment. High-priority violations are those that could cause food poisoning or injury, such as problems with cooking, cooling and handwashing. Intermediate violations are those that could lead to risk factors that could contribute to food poisoning or injury, such as problems with personnel training. Basic violations are those that violate best practices.