Watch Check, Please! Bay Area Review Capo’s, Bistro Liaison, La Mar

| May 22, 2014 | 1 Comment
  • 1 Comment
Guests and host Leslie Sbrocco tape the eighth episode of Season 9 of Check, Please! Bay Area at KQED. Photo: Wendy Goodfriend

Guests and host Leslie Sbrocco tape the eighth episode of Season 9 of Check, Please! Bay Area at KQED. Photo: Wendy Goodfriend

Check, Please! Bay Area’s Season 9 episode 8 airs this eve, Thursday, May 22, at 7:30 p.m. on KQED 9. View other airtimes. And if you don’t have a TV and want to watch the show online, the full episode is available on the Check, Please! Bay Area website.

The eighth episode of Season 9 features these eateries:

  • Capo’s, an Italian American restaurant in San Francisco.
  • Margherita pizza at Capo's in San Francisco

    Margherita pizza at Capo’s in San Francisco

  • Bistro Liaison, a Country French Bistro in Berkeley.
  • Bouillabaisse at Bistro Liaison in Berkeley

    Bouillabaisse at Bistro Liaison in Berkeley

  • La Mar a Peruvian restaurant in San Francisco.
  • Cebiche Nikei at La Mar in San Francisco

    Cebiche Nikei at La Mar in San Francisco

Host Leslie Sbrocco shares her wine tips on Spanish Rioja wines.

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Category: bay area, berkeley, beverages, east bay, KQED, restaurants, bars, cafes, reviews, san francisco, wine

About the Author ()

I am the Senior Interactive Producer for KQED's online Food properties. I have designed and produced food-related websites and blogs for KQED including Bay Area Bites; Check, Please! Bay Area; Jacques Pepin's websites; Weir Cooking in the City and KQED.org's Food portal. When I am not creating and managing food websites I am taking photos of Bay Area Life and designing online navigation systems. My professional education and training includes: clinical psychology, photography, commercial cooking, web design, information architecture and UX . You can find me engaged in social media on Twitter @bayareabites and on Facebook at Bay Area Bites. I can also be found photoblogging at look2remember.
  • tom_merle

    Though it wouldn’t be your beat, why can’t KQED, with all its resources and smarts, produce a program with more substance than food porn and isn’t redundant like the news show(s)? The popularity of this feature, I suppose, says as much about the shollowness of the Bay Area which is definitely not the Boston the west coast.