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eschee
This is eschee .
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Categories : Café | Desserts and Cakes | Pasta | Burgers and Sandwiches | Brunch

Located on busy Tanjong Pagar Road, this cafe can be easily identified by its red door frame. Bar seats are available on the ground floor but I prefer the window seats on the second floor.

 

 
Big 94 ($14): Hearty serve of sausage, honey cured bacon, mushrooms, baked beans, toast and eggs of your choice. This is one big breakfast that will hit all the right spot, plus it’s good value for $14.
Bacon baked eggs

Bacon baked eggs

 
Bacon baked eggs ($12): This comes with mushrooms, tomato and homemade baked beans, finished with melted cheese. Love the cheesy half cooked egg yolk which broke gloriously.
Big 94

Big 94

 
Chicken and avocado sandwich ($8): Tender pieces of chicken marinated in spices with chunks of creamy avocado, served between two warm and thick crusty bread. Love the contrast of warm bread against the cool yogurt mint sauce.
Chicken and avocado sandwich

Chicken and avocado sandwich

 
Latte ($4.50): The coffee was strong and smooth with no lingering bitterness, complete with a velvety milk foam.
Latte

Latte

 
Full review up on: http://asperchee.wordpress.com/2014/03/17/drury-lane-cafe/

 
Recommended Dish(es):  Big 94
 
Spending per head: Approximately $15(Breakfast)

Other Ratings:
Taste
 4  |  
Environment
 4  |  
Service
 4  |  
Clean
 4  |  
Price
 4

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Of decadent wagyu dons Smile Mar 04, 2014   
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Categories : Japanese | Bars/Lounges | Steaks and Grills | Sushi/Sashimi | Fine Dining

Located in Camden Medical Centre, this Japanese steakhouse is every beef eater’s paradise. Wagyu takes main stage here but other non-beef options are available as well if your dining partner doesn’t take beef. Every set lunch starts with a salad, miso soup and chawanmushi, and ice cream to round up the meal.

 
Fat Cow Donburi ($38): Medium rare wagyu beef with a lovely char-grilled taste, paired with a soft runny yolk set on a bed of rice and finished with a touch of truffle oil. Perfection in a bowl.

 
Fat Foa-Gura Don ($42): Cubes of grilled beef and buttery foie gras covered in a sweet and savoury sauce on rice. The sauce isn’t sickly sweet but unfortunately, it overpowered the taste of the grilled wagyu.

Overall, this place is recommended for beef lovers and service is attentive as well. Definitely worth a visit to try the food at the restaurant.

For full review, head over to http://asperchee.wordpress.com/2014/02/20/the-fat-cow/
 
Recommended Dish(es):  Fat Cow Donburi
 
Spending per head: Approximately $50(Lunch)

Other Ratings:
Taste
 5  |  
Environment
 5  |  
Service
 5  |  
Clean
 5  |  
Price
 4

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Save the calories Cry Feb 13, 2014   
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Categories : Café | Desserts and Cakes | Pasta | Burgers and Sandwiches

Located in hip cafe enclave – Jalan Besar and helmed by blogger Peggy and friend, the cafe has a young and trendy vibe. Quirky decor, mostly of their mascot – Sir Antonio greets you as you step into the bright and spacious cafe.

 

 

 
Tiramisu ($7.50): We went with the staff’s recommendation of Horlicks, Ovaltine and Milo (only one shown here since they looked the same) flavours in the end. The tiramisu came in a cute jar which was rather interesting, but unfortunately, it didn’t live up to its looks. All three were lacking in the taste department, and it felt like the tiramisu had been made and left in the jar for quite sometime.

Sorry to say, but friendly service alone isn't enough for for my friends and I to return for a second visit.
 
Other Ratings:
Taste
 1  |  
Environment
 3  |  
Service
 4  |  
Clean
 4  |  
Price
 3

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Like no other [Recommended] Smile Feb 08, 2014   
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Categories : Caribbean | Bars/Lounges

A relatively new addition to the Keong Saik area, Lime House is also the first and only (so far) restaurant serving Caribbean food in Singapore.

 
After much deliberation, we decided to kick start dinner with two popular starters and a salad, followed by two mains and a side serve of vegetable (not shown here).

 
Doubles ($8): Curried chickpeas served on fried flat bread and topped with tamarind sauce, hot sauce and mango chutney. A hot favourite that night, this is one appetiser you do not want to miss. To eat it the way the Trini locals do, leave your utensils aside, tear up the bread, pinch some chickpeas (don’t forget the sauce!) and let the party in your mouth begin. MUST ORDER.

 
Crab & Callaloo ($15): Crabmeat stuffed boiled dumplings in callaloo. The dumplings were generously filled with crabmeat and the dumpling skin was just right (not too thick).

 
Lime House “Paradise” Salad ($12 + $3 for chicken): Mixed greens with cherry tomatoes, mango, roasted coconut an rum orange dressing and topped with jerk chicken. The Jerk (essentially a hot spice mix) chicken was tender and well marinated, and fresh greens tossed with just the right amount of dressing to coat it. The refreshingly light and citrus-y dressing was a good starter to tantalise any taste buds and increase appetite in preparation of for the main course.

 
Baby Back Ribs ($28): Not the most photogenic dish, but who cares when you have fall-off-the-bone meaty goodness? The lightly seasoned grilled vegetables had a nice char-grilled taste and the buttery potato chump (essentially mashed potato) was a delight.

 
Curry Goat ($28): Curry goat served with rice and peas and plantain batons. Spicy and slightly smokey, the curry was pretty different from the local ones we are used to. The cubes of goat were surprisingly tender, and best enjoyed with a spoonful of rice. The plantain batons – which are similar to banana crisps, but less sweet – added a a nice crunch to this dish. Wished they gave more though.

 
Deconstructed Pina Colada ($12): Coconut custard with pineapple compote and lime sherbet. This edible mocktail is a perfect end to a meal of big flavours. To enjoy it at its best, make sure you get a bit of everything in each spoonful. MUST ORDER.

Overall: This place is highly recommended for its food (they are the one and only anyway) and given how reasonably priced the food menu is, coupled with the warm hospitality and attentive service, there’s no reason why this isn’t on your ‘to try’ list.

Full review on: http://asperchee.wordpress.com/

 
Recommended Dish(es):  Doubles,Lime House "Paradise" Salad,Deconstructed Pina Colada
 
Other Ratings:
Taste
 4  |  
Environment
 4  |  
Service
 5  |  
Clean
 5  |  
Price
 4

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Fix your ramen craving here Smile Sep 18, 2013   
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Categories : Japanese | Ramen

Whenever I have ramen cravings and I am too lazy to research for new ramen places, only one place comes to mind – Ippudo. I prefer this outlet (Mohamed Sultan) as compared to the one at Mandarin Gallery because they accept reservations, opens till late and is always less crowded.

 
Other than being famous for its ramen, Ippudo is also well known for its pork buns.

 
A fluffy, pillow soft steamed bun encases a succulent piece of braised chashu - so tender that it simply melts in your mouth – with a creamy mayo based sauce. This is similar to the Chinese kong ba pau (pork slices with steamed bun), except that the meat is lighter in taste (which I prefer). Just try not to overload yourself with pork buns, after all the ramen is still the star of this place.

 
Classic ramen – Shiromaru motoaji ($15): Classic Hakata-style ramen. The broth was hearty and tasty, yet light on the palate (not laden with oil). Served was thin and straight noodles (no kee taste noted) and topped with tender and flavourful slices of pork belly, cabbage, black fungus, spring onions and pickled ginger. This would be suitable for those who prefer their ramen simple and safe.

 
Modern ramen – Akamaru Shinaji ($16): My all time favourite! Ippudo’s tonkotsu broth enhanced with blended miso and garlic oil. This is also served with served with thin and straight noodles (Hakata-style noodles) and topped with buttery slices of pork belly, black fungus and and spring onions. The rich and flavourful broth was more aromatic than the classic (garlic oil, of course) and this is also the reason why I love it so much. Even though the broth looks oily, it doesn’t leave a cloying feeling. So fret not and slurp away! The flavoured egg did not disappoint as well. It was still cold when served and the yolk (most important part for me) was deliciously molten, just the way I like it. This ramen would be suitable for garlic lovers and those who prefer a full flavoured broth.

 
Featured ramen – Bonito tonkotsu ($16): Another non-spicy take on the signature tonkotsu broth, this is made with bonito fish stock and served with Hakata-style noodles. The broth was heavy on the taste of the bonito fish stock and extremely flavoursome to say the least. Initial mouthfuls drew praises all over the table but the taste of the bonito fish stock got a little overwhelming after awhile. Tip: Adding raw garlic cuts through the rich tasting broth and the piquant taste of garlic adds an extra kick to the ramen. This would be suitable for those who are fans of bonito and/or like strong, bold flavours.

Overall, this is place recommended for its ramen, especially the Akamaru Shinaji.
 
Recommended Dish(es):  Akamaru Shinaji
 
Spending per head: Approximately $22(Dinner)

Other Ratings:
Taste
 4  |  
Environment
 4  |  
Service
 4  |  
Clean
 4  |  
Price
 3

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