What you need to know
Uma offers an authentic take on modern Peruvian cuisine utilising almost exclusively West Australian products.
Chef Alejandro Saravia (Melbourne, Sydney, London, Paris and Lima) joined our team to create a unique and original menu for West Australians that is big on sustainability, freshness and flavour.
Our menu allows you the share a wide variety of dishes from ceviche to street and high end cuts each with influences from the ancient Incans couple with recent immigrant groups Spanish, Africans, Chinese and Japanese.
With the exception of four chillies and one potato we are exclusively West Australian. Our seafood is line caught off the Western Australian coast so if its not on the menu its because we didn’t catch any. Our beef and chicken come directly from the gate at Gingin Farm. Our lamb, pork and alpaca are sourced from across the south west.
Uma is lead by a team of extraordinary restaurateurs who have returned to Perth following stellar international careers at some of the worlds best independent restaurants and are dedicated to delivering a fun caring customer experience.
Uma is the only restaurant in CBD Perth that offers complimentary valet parking with ever booking.
Jeremy Burt and Helen Clarke have carefully curated a wine list that incorporates some of the best West Australian wines and introduces new wines from South America. Oh and a couple from the east coast.
Our restaurant was designed by leading Perth architect and design firm ‘State of Kin’ who were inspired by the colour palette of our great state.
Our lively Latin playlist was created by emerging WA artist Henry Cooper. Born in New York of Spanish-American heritage Henry Cooper has made Perth home.
Some of our artwork is not Peruvian but it is priceless indigenous works from Charlie Matjuwi Burrarawanga, Charles Charn and Trevor Wuynum that are too good not to be hung.
The Pisco based cocktails are off the hook.
Uma has absolutely nothing to do with Hollywood A-lister Uma Thurman. But we do want you to remember us fondly. Uma translates from pre-Incan to mountain/water.