A Cardiff fan guide: where to eat, drink and visit allowfullscreen> Heading to Wales' capital city for a sports match or gig? Make the most of your time either side of the event itself by exploring compact and cosmopolitan Cardiff. We've picked out some of the city's legendary highlights to inspire fans. Share your Cardiff adventures with us on Twitter, Instagram or Facebook using #FindYourEpic or #GwladGwlad. Cardiff Indoor Market Indoor market, Cardiff, Capital of Wales One of Cardiff’s legendary institutions, Cardiff Market is a magnet for foodies, photographers and souvenir hunters. Walk through the hustle and bustle, past Bakestones to see Welsh cakes cook before your eyes (and, of course, try them), go international at Thai Asian Delish, grab a bacon bap or keep things healthy with Clancy's or Milgi's vegetarian food. The Grazing Shed The Grazing Shed, Cardiff, Capital of Wales With two sites in the city centre, The Grazing Shed is a big deal. A small local company, they serve award-winning burgers made from the finest locally-sourced ingredients, their own soft drinks and thick-cut chips. It's a great alternative to greasy fast food and with ingredients this good, who’s counting calories?! New York Deli New York Deli, Cardiff, Capital of Wales It may seem odd that one of Cardiff’s top lunch haunts is overtly American, but we’ve really taken these hoagies and mile-high sandwiches to heart. The delicious little deli, close to Cardiff Castle, remains a firm favourite for city dwellers. Try the ‘Cardiff hoagie’ or the ‘Cardiff Devil Hoagie’ – tasty tributes to a fine city (and their ice hockey team…go, Devils!) Bierkellar Bavarian Bar Bierkellar, Cardiff, Capital of Wales by Amy Pay Right next to the Principality Stadium sits the Bierkeller Complex, consisting of three bars. For sports, head to The Shooters Bar and its enormous 5m x 3m TV screen. The drinks are better than your usual sports bar fare, with European beers served in steins. The Dead Canary The Dead Canary, Cardiff, Capital of Wales by Amy Pay This is possibly the fanciest cocktail bar in the city, and it's well worth a visit. It's a speakeasy style bar, so look for the bell and feather on the wall along Barrack Lane to find the way in. Dress smart and prepare for your taste buds to be amazed. Waterloo Tea Waterloo Tea, Cardiff, Capital of Wales by Amy Pay Not everyone wants a booze-up. If it's a perfect cup of tea that you're after, head to Waterloo Tea in Wyndham Arcade. They have over fifty types of tea to choose from and lots of irresistible cakes. Grab a cuppa and watch the world go by. National Museum Cardiff National Museum, Cardiff, Capital of Wales Explore everything from the animal kingdom and ceramics to fossils and photography at the stately city centre museum. It houses the largest collection of Impressionist art outside Paris, with works by Monet, Millet and Cézanne amongst many others. Bute Park Bute Park, Cardiff, Capital of Wales Take a stroll around the beautiful inner city gardens, Bute Park. Located behind Cardiff Castle, which is worth a visit in its own right, the park is bursting with nature. It's home to hundreds of species of birds, insects, river animals, fungi, flowers and trees, with the River Taff cutting through the greenery. The Arcades Shopping arcades, Cardiff, Capital of Wales Out of all the cities in Britain, Cardiff has the highest concentration of Victorian, Edwardian and contemporary indoor shopping arcades. Winding between St Mary Street, Castle Street, Duke Street and The Hayes, there are plenty of independent shops, cafes and restaurants to browse in them, as well as charming architecture. You’ll find world-class cheese and coffee, vintage charms and treasures and all kinds of knick knacks…a perfect way to spend an afternoon! Need help finding somewhere to stay? Use our search tool to discover hotels, B&Bs, hostels and self-catering accommodation. Enjoy this? Share it with friends Related items Unique buildings in Wales The tiniest house, the oldest inn, the oddest wall and other intriguing places to visit in Wales. South Wales history The Big Bang, castles built on shifting sands, the rise of industry and the call of the collieries. The story of North Wales From Viking beginnings to craftsmen, harpists and sunbathers, north Wales has quite a history. The great taste of Wales A selection of farm shops and delis where you can sample the award-winning local produce. Coastal communities Hire a cottage in one of these welcoming coastal villages and towns and live like a local A Celtic Manor getaway The extraordinary Celtic Manor is a brilliant place for an action-packed getaway.