Take a look at photos from the Buenos Aires episode of Bizarre Foods.
Andrew experiences dining at private in-home restaurants -- a new, hot trend for foodies in Buenos Aires.
The head of a dorado, or 'tiger of the river,' is specially prepared for Andrew at Paladar Buenos Aires restaurant.
Andrew sits in the backyard kitchen of the Wilka family -- Quechan Indians from northern Argentina's mountainous region.
Never weak in the knees, photographer Joel Weber steps to the edge to capture the most compelling Bizarre Foods images.
This prehistoric-looking animal is actually a wild hare -- common animals on the wild pampas of Argentina.
Quechan hosts show Andrew the common grains and foods that their ancestors subsisted on for thousands of years.
Corn is a staple food of aboriginals in Argentina. Each region has many varieties, including this black corn.
Food is baked underground by placing meat and vegetables on hot stones and covering them with dirt and leaves.
For Quechan meals, the men use the green cabbage leaves and the women use the purple leaves as plates.
San Telmo, Buenos Aires' oldest neighborhood, is host to a big street fair every Sunday.
Hugo Chavarrieta, the owner of La Brigada Steakhouse, prepares to make meat lovers' dreams come true.
The sun rises on a 500-lb. calf that local gauchos roasted overnight for Andrew's light lunch at an estancia, or ranch.
A calf's intestines -- yes, still full of half-digested grass -- are braided before throwing them on the fire.