Best hk dating place to eat

best hk dating place to eat

The best places to eat in the city, from classic Cantonese and fine French cooking to hipster hangouts, hidden gems, and everything in between From seasoned stalwarts to the hottest newcomers, these restaurants our are favourite places to eat in Hong Kong right now. By Time Out editors | Posted: Tuesday August 28 2018. Advertising. Hong Kong is a dining paradise with one of the highest ratios of restaurants per head in the world. With establishments striving to outdo each other on a daily basis in our city's fiercely competitive F&B industry, it can be hard to keep track of who's top dog at any one time. That's why we're bringing you the Time Out EAT List — an ever-changing selection of Hong Kong's hottes .

best hk dating place to eat

I’m always getting hit up with emails about WHERE TO EAT in Hong Kong. I’ve worked up quite the list over the last couple of years and figured it would be worth sharing with the world.

This list is compiled almost all on places I’ve eaten at, and those I haven’t eaten at are on the list because of some LEGIT co-signs from people I trust. There are a ton of places I’m yet to check out in Hong Kong, so if I’m missing any MUST EATS or if you have any recommendations, please let me know or leave a comment below! This list is also a work in progress and will be updated as I eat my way through Hong Kong so come back and check for updates.

Have fun stuffing your faces ya’ll =) Dim Sum (Sheung Wan, Causeway Bay and Wan Chai) Fu Sing is one of my favorite places for dim sum. If you’re into pork, Fu Sing will definitely hit the spot.

Order the BBQ pork buns (which are pretty much the same as Tim Ho Wan’s), a plate of BBQ pork (char siu), and the roast pork. SO PORKIN’ GOOD! (Sham Shui Po, Olympic and Central) Cheap, dericious and also happens to be the cheapest Michelin star restaurant in the world!

They have arguably the city’s best BAKED BBQ PORK BUNS !!! (Prince Edward) A hidden gem recognized and recommended by a lot of peeps (Michelin included). This spot overall has better dim sum than Tim Ho Wan, but they don’t make those cot damn BBQ pork buns. (Central) Next level fancy dim sum and yet another Michelin Starred restaurant where you’ll find foie gras lurking in your xiao long bao (soup dumplings) or black truffle all up in your steamed buns! (Tsim Sha Tsui and Central) Awarded with one Michelin star, Chef de Cuisine Chi-Kwong Hung along with Man Wah’s culinary team has reinvented Cantonese favorites with a twist.

Man Wah takes its dim sum to a whole ‘nother level, utilizing premium ingredients and Chinese delicacies such as abalone, lobster, crab, truffles, scallops and more. If you’re looking for some CRAY CRAY dim sum, cop a table at Man Wah.

Yum Cha (Central, Mong Kok, Tsim Sha Tusi) Yum Cha is a modern dim sum spot serving fun animal-inspired buns. It’s super Instagrammable, fun, and good for kids or people visiting! Dai Pai Dong 大牌檔 (“DPD” Chinese Food Stalls – usually in wet markets or on the street) (North Point) Cantonese Chinese food with a huge selection of seasonal seafood.

People say Tung Po isn’t as not as good as it used to be… blah blah blah… but it’s the atmosphere that makes this place worth checking out. (Sham Shui Po) If you want to experience the real dai pai dong deal, hit up Oi Man Sang, an OG spot kicking around for the last 57 years. You’ll see shirtless old dudes literally cooking up a storm in broke ass kitchens built in the middle of the street. Order the pork knuckle in advance – that ish sells out quick.

(Cheung Sha Wan) Old school DPD restaurant in Kowloon serving delicious Cantonese food. Try to make a reservation and make sure you pre-order their signature chicken. (Tai Hang) A little hole in the wall with tables pouring out onto the sidewalk. The minced pork with salted duck yolk is the BEST. Noodles (Central) The legendary beef brisket bauss of Hong Kong. Some people find the beef brisket mad fatty, but I rike it. I usually order the beef brisket with E-Fu Noodles!

(Tin Hau) After a few visits at Sister Wah, I actually prefer it over Kau Kee. The beef brisket with rice noodles (hor fun) is what I usually order. (Causeway Bay) Cart noodles (車仔麵) are noodles where you can pick and choose toppings and noodle type! My number one spot for cart noodles is Wing Kee. The broth is unrillll! (Tsim Sha Tsui) CHEESE x INSTANT NOODLES. This is essentially the Chinese version of mac n’ cheese.

(Central) Super cheap and tasty noodle spot with wontons, fish balls, and beef noodles. This spot is right across the street from one of its main competitors, Mak’s, which specializes in wontons. Mak’s Noodles 麥奀雲吞麵世家 (Central) Speaking of Mak’s, you need to try their wonton noodles!

Locals usually complain about Mak’s being expensive with small portions, but I’d still fux wid it. Yat Lok (Central) Yat Lok is notorious for its Roast Goost Noodles and appeared on one of Anthony Bourdain’s shows. I always get the roast goose leg with rice noodles! The duck leg is super limited and isn’t available all the time. Cha Chaan Teng 茶餐廳 (Hong Kong Style Cafés) (Central, Sheung Wan and Tsim Sha Tsui) I love this place!

Try the chicken steak instant noodles with green onions and a fried egg! The milk tea and condensed milk butter buns here are delicious too. (Jordan) This is basically Hong Kong comfort food – eggs, macaroni, milk tea, milk pudding, egg pudding and toast. The service and wait here is pretty shiitty.

If you’re an impatient and easily irritated individual then this place may not be for you. Dumplings (Prince Edward) Dope dumpling restaurant with a huge selection of dumplings, wraps, and all that carb-loaded good stuff. (Tsim Sha Tsui and Causeway Bay) DTF hits the spot errrtime, consistent, and reliable! Their xiao long baos are amzebaos! Peking Duck (Tsim Sha Tsui) This restaurant has mad decent super affordable Peking duck along with delicious hot pot.

(Kowloon Station) PEKING DUCK THREE WAYS! The Peking duck here is amazing, but this place is considered fancier and pricier than a lot of other Peking duck restaurants. XIHEYAYUAN 羲和雅苑 (Tsim Sha Tsui) This is my new go-to Peking duck restaurant. XIHEYAYUAN is a new restaurant that opened up in Harbour City’s new Ocean Terminal extension.

It’s a Beijing restaurant serving a variety of Northern Chinese food. Their Peking duck is bomb, served three ways! Firstly, crispy fried duck skin which is meant to be dipped in pop rocks!

Next, thinly slices paired with mustard and plum sauce. Lastly, the traditional method with all the Peking duck accompaniments. Spring Deer (Tsim Shai Tsui) Another Peking duck restaurant that I frequent on the regular.

Like Tai Fung Lau, this place is OG and always bumpin’. Make sure you make reservations in advance! ZitherGarden 古琴雅苑 (Wan Chai) ZitherGarden is another new-ish restaurant in Wan Chai that offers legit Peking duck. Similar to XIHEYAYUAN, ZitherGarden also serves their duck 3 ways.

American Restaurant (Wan Chai) American Restaurant’s Peking duck is always consistent. They also have a very western-friendly menu including dumplings, wraps, noodles, rice, and more. Hot Pot (Chinese Fondue) (Wan Chai) CRAY CRAY hot pot broths such as tomato crab soup soufflé. Black Truffle Dumplings and Rainbow balls are just a couple of the innovative dishes you can throw into your hot pot! (Hung Hom) This restaurant does hot pot a little differently. You start off with a pot of stewed chicken.

Once the chicken has been eaten, chicken stock is added to chicken stew and that’s when you can start throwing other items into the bowl – soooo good and flavorful! Da Hong Pao (Prince Edward, North Poin, & Tsim Shai Tsui) Da Hong Pao is one of my favorite hot pot spots! Their signature broth with winter melon and an entire chicken is life. They also have delicious dumpings and balls of all colors and flavors. The beef and seafood here is on point as well.

Hong Kong Style Steak House (Causeway Bay) A classic in Hong Kong old school restaurant serving tasty over-seasoned steaks served on a sizzling hot plate. If you’re a movie buff, the spot might look familiar… (Prince Edward) Like the Goldfinch, Tiffany’s is another oldie but a goodie. The Roasted Beef Rib is my main squeeze here and the only reason I come here – it’s delicious, hits the spot, and HUGE.

Other Asian Food (Central) Ho Lee Fook is a new school Chinese restaurant inspired by old school Hong Kong cha chaan tengs (tea cafes) and New York’s late-night Chinatown hangouts from the 60’s. Chef Jowett Yu takes classic Chinese favorites construed into unconventional innovative dishes. (Tsim Sha Tsui) AN ENTIRE SUCKLING PIG STUFFED WITH RICE. GEDDIT! Gotta order it in advance doe. (Sai Ying Pun) Hong Kong’s rendition of Japanese BBQ and yakitori.

Get the razor clams, steamed scallops with vermicelli, foie gras garlic toast, and coconut ice cream! (Kowloon City) Northern influenced Chinese food prepared using Halal methods. They make the best Veal Goulash – a steaming hot juicy meat pocket! SOOOO GOOD. (Central) Chef Mai Chow’s food is inspired by #beenazn roots with an unconventional flare creating some #turntup next level, for a lack of a better word, fusion food.

Get the Pork Belly Bao, Fish Tempura Bao, Pickled Mushroom Salad, Eggplant & Shiso Pork Tempura, Short-Rib Pan-Fried Dumplings, Orange Chicken, LB Fries, Mac & Cheese and LB Ice Cream Sandwich !!! Happy Paradise (Central) Founded by the same people behind Little Bao, Happy Paradise is Mai Chow’s version of Chinese food. Happy Paradise serves dishes that are inspired by traditional Chinese food with a twist. The space is fun and casual, filled with colorful neon lights.

Their drinks are creative and delicious as well! Japanese – Sushi, Yakitori, Kushiyaki, Robatayaki, Yakiniku etc. ( Sheung Wan) Sushi Shikon is a three Michelin star restaurant in Hong Kong and is part of the legendary Sushi Yoshitake family in Ginza, Tokyo, which also holds three Michelin stars.

Sushi Shikon is run by executive chef Yoshiharu Kakinuma, a third-generation sushi chef who is a wealth of knowlege who will share the reasoning behind sushi etiquette and stories about his father who passed down traditions and techniques as an OG sushi chef.

(Austin) Tenku Ryugin is a two Michelin star restaurant in Hong Kong. It’s sister restaurant in Tokyo is recognized as one of Asia’s 50 Best restaurants for five consecutive years (currently ranked #33). Sitting amongst the clouds on the 101st floor of ICC, Hong Kong’s tallest building, is where you will find one of the best Japanese restaurants in the city. Following the traditions of an authentic Japanese kaiseki, an a la carte is not an option. The menu is created based on seasonality and quality of ingredients.

(Sheung Wan) One of my favorite restaurants in Hong Kong! The vibe is cool, the service is on point and everything is bangin’. Make sure you get there early, no reservations. Check out my write-up on what to order. (Causeway Bay) This izakaya serves mostly Okinawan food – good for small tapas sized dishes and offers a huge selection of sake.

(Central) Run by the same peeps as Yardbird. If you love fish, you’ll love Ronin. Chef Matt Abergel knows how to werk his fish. If you’re not into specifically fish, no worries, the Kagoshima beef, oysters, crab dishes are dope too! (Tsim Sha Tsui) UNI, WAGYU BEEF, FOIE GRAS, TORO, LOBSTER all in one meal.

It’s pretty international, but it’s sooo worth going. Sushi Sase (Central) Sushi Sase is one of my favorite sushi restaurants in Hong Kong. Similar to Tokyo, an authentic sushi experience in Hong Kong is really expensive. Sushi Sase is still somewhat reasonable and is fairly consistent. If you’re looking for something between the 3 Michelin Starred Sushi Shikon (Sushi Sase is about half the price of Sushi Shikon) and pedestrian sushi at Sen-ryo, opt for Sushi Sase. Sushi Man (Yuen Long & Hung Hom) Sushi Man made a name for himself out in New Territories.

Since then, he’s opened a new location in Hung Hom. This is another option for an authentic sushi experience, albeit, I do prefer Sushi Sase. What I do like about Sushi Man is the service and his signature uni dish. Sake Central (Central) Sake Central has a huge selection of all sake everything!

Run by my fellow Calgarian friend, Elliot Faber, sake central has the best selection of Sake in Hong Kong. He also happen to be a Sake Samurai, so this guy knows his sh*t.

Make sure you try the Katsu Sando and Uni Soba as well! (Causeway Bay) Hands down the best yakiniku spot in Hong Kong! Order the gigantic steak and the uni served with seared wagyu beef wrapped with shiso and nori. (all over Hong Kong) Affordable yet delicious Japanese food. It’s under the Genki chain, but sen-ryo > Genki.

Make sure to end your meal with ice cream mochi! SOOO GOOD! Ramen (Sham Shui Po) My go-to ramen spot. Kakurega is about that tsukemen life. The kind of ramen where the noodles are served separately from the broth and are to be dipped into soup just before eating.

I absolutely LOVE the texture of the thick chewy noodles here. (Causeway Bay, Central and Tsim Sha Tsui) The tonkotsu ramen here is mad flavorful.

People tend to either hate it or love it. The Black King which has a black squid ink tonkotsu broth is my favorite. Ramen Jo 拉麵Jo (Causeway Bay) Tonkotsu ramen that hits the spot! The broth isn’t as heavy but still jam packed with that umami flavor. Ichiran (Causeway Bay) This place isn’t the best, but it’s literally open 24/7! It beats almost everything else that’s open at 5am.

Ebina Ramen (Cheung Sha Wan) I stumbled across Ebina Ramen randomly one day when my mom and I were trying to find a congee spot in Cheung Sha Wan that closed down.

We walked past Ebina and saw UNI RAMEN on the menu! Serving a limited number of bowls daily, Ebina’s uni ramen is made with a uni tonkotsu topped with slices of tender chicken. I’d recommend going as soon as they open to guarantee a bowl. If you miss out, don’t worry – the miso tomato and shoyu is delicious too.

Thai (Wan Chai) I hit up Sawali Club on the regular and order the tom yum soup and pomelo salad every time. (Sheung Wan) Chachawan rolls out some bad ass North Eastern Thai food. Chef Adam Lee Cliff and Restaurateur Yenn Wong focus on creating legit Isaan-inspired dishes along with serious drinks in an unpretentious shophouse-esque environment.

Samsen (Wan Chai) This is my new favorite Thai spot! Conceived by the same chef as Chachawan, Samsen focuses on all carbs everything, famous for their Wagyu beef boat noodles. The menu also serves Thai classics including Pad Thai, Pad See Ew, Crab Wok Fried Rice, and more. Vietnamese Le Garçon Saigon (Wan Chai) I used to complain about not being able to find legit Vietnamese food. Thank gawd for Le Garçon Saigon which is now my go-to whenever I’m craving Vietnamese food. Run by Chef Bao La, this Vietnamese restaurant serves a modern interpretation of traditional favorites.

The menu has usual suspects such as cha gio (spring rolls), chao tom (sugar cane minced prawns), banh xeo (sizzing pancake), and more.

I highly recommend the chicken liver pate topped with a fried egg served with campfire bread, the bo la lop, and the Ranger’s Valley Wagyu bavette. Le Petit Saigon (Wan Chai) Grab a bánh mì right next door at Le Petit Saigon!

This is where you’ll find Hong Kong’s best bánh mì. It’s bougier than your average Vietnamese sub, but it’s amazing. Choose between the classic Bánh Mì Thįt, Bánh Mì Gà (chicken), and their rotating daily special.

Order a Vietnamese coffee to go with it! Cô Thành (Central) My homie Brian Woo has had an obsession with Vietnamese food since the day I met him. He’s been talking about opening his own restaurant for years and even cooked for me at his house before opening Cô Thành.

Inspired by the “The Lunch Lady” who went viral after appearing on one of Anthony Bourdain’s shows, Brian actually hired The Lunch Lady herself, Cô Thành, to teach him how to cook classic Vietnamese noodles. He even named his restaurant after her.

Cô Thành’s menu is simple, focusing on Vietnamese three types of noodles – Bún Bò Hue, Bún Mam, and Bún Thai. The menu also has spring rolls, bánh mì, and few other Vietnamese appetizers.

(Central) A modern take on Vietnamese food. Order the deep fried frog Legs, VFC (Vietnamese Fried Chicken), Spring Rolls, Pho Roll, Mango & Papaya Beef Salad and Shaking Beef. BEP (Central) BEP is consistent, somewhat healthy, delicious and affordable. Hong Kong unfortunately lacks decent pho restaurants. BEP does it OK, but it doesn’t quite hit the spot. Indian (Tsim Sha Tsui) LegiIndian food hidden in Chung King Mansion.

Order the Chicken Tikka, Chicken Tikka Masala, Cheese Naan and the Masala Tea! The New Punjab Club (Central) Punjab Club is an amazing new restaurant celebrating post-colonial Pakistani and Indian food. The menu consists of familiar flavors and dishes with a modern twist.

Be sure to order the Samaosa Chaat (deconstructed samosas), Keema Pau (spiced mutton served with milk buns and crisp potatoes), Masalewali Chanp (lamb chops), Buttern Naan, and finish with their delicious desserts!

Korean (Wan Chai) Authentic Korean food that tastes like a Korean grandmother spent an entire day in the kitchen, check out Joon Ko House. (Tsim Sha Tsui) If you’re craving Korean hot pot, Arisu is where its at!

The Braised Ox Ribs, Galbi stuffed in a Pumpkin and Korean Fried Chicken is also amazing. Two words – FRIED CHICKEN. Lee’s Family Chicken also knows how to werk that cheese – herro cheese stuffed omelet and rice cakes smothered in cheese and hot sauce! Mexican (Kennedy Town) CHINO is a new Mexican inspired restaurant bringing the flavors of amazingMexican street food while incorporating Asian ingredients.

The chicken and egg tostada is eggcellent. Burgers / Steaks (Central) Inspired by Parisian Brasseries, La Vache! is a restaurant focused on steak frites. For $258 HKD or about $35 USD, you get bread & butter to start, a green leaf salad with walnuts, 10 ounces of USDA Trimmed Entrecote steak cooked to your liking served with house béarnaise sauce and all you can eat fries.

(Wan Chai) Beef & Liberty does a pretty decent burger. They were killin’ the burger game for a minute, but the food has gone down in quality since it’s debut.

(Central/Sheung Wan) Blue Butcher is Hong Kong’s meat specialist and makes a mean burger – juicy, flavorful and one of the best in Hong Kong. So good, they actually won a competition for best burger in town. Si Sun Fast Burger 時新快餐店 (Hung Hom) For Hong Kong steez, good ol’ fashion, greasy burger, Si Sun is the place to go. Their burgers are bad in a good way. Make sure you add a fried egg to your burger!

Italian (Central) An American Italian restaurant hailing from New York City. The food here is on point – order the Carpaccio Piemontese, Caesar alla ZZ, Mario’s Meatballs, Spicy Rigatoni Vodka, Carrot Cake and Lemon Cheesecake!

(Central) Probably the city’s best Italian restaurant awarded with #veryrare three Michelin Star rating in the 2013 Michelin Guide. Spanish Tapas (Wan Chai) The best tapas joint! You will want to eat everything on the menu especially the Fried Truffled Egg, Suckling Pig, Smoked Bone Marrow, and the Char Grilled Ibérico Pork Foie Gras Burgers!

Make sure you save room for dessert. (Wan Chai) Ham & Sherry is 22 Ships’ sister restaurant just across the street. This restaurant offers a more traditional take on Spanish tapas than 22 Ships. French (Central) Kind of a big deal and one of the five restaurants in Hong Kong awarded with three Michelin Stars! Some of the most delicious things I put in my mouth were the Crispy Langoustine, Signature Hokkaido Sea Urchin Trilogy, Steak Tartare, and Oscietra Caviar Over Crispy Egg and Smoked Salmon.

(Central) A two Michelin Star restaurant in Hong Kong and has a won a whole lotta awards including The S. Pellegrino World’s 50 Best Restaurants. Healthy / Vegan / Organic / Gluten-Free (Central) All about that vegan, gluten-free, and Buddhist-friendly life.

I’m neither of those, but I still loved it and would definitely return. Mana! Fast Slow Food (Central) All vegan everything, even their amazing desserts including raw coconut, chocolate, pumpkin cakes and more! The Zaatar filled flats are mad tasty with a gluten-free alternative available.

There is a selection of delicious salads to choose from as well. (Central, Sheung Wan and Wan Chai) Pololi is the one and only Poke shop in Hong Kong and perhaps among the one or two Hawaiian-inspired restaurants in Hong Kong. Poke is a traditional Hawaiian dish consisting of sashimi-grade seafood, mainly tuna, seasoned with a variety of spices and sauces, along with garlic, onion, spring onion etc.

It’s a great place to get a protein packed, low carb lunch. Private Kitchen (Central) 12 courses of delicious Sichuan dishes! The dumplings are amazing. If you like spicy food, you’ll love this place! Fast Food Pepper Lunch (all over Hong Kong) This is the world’s greatest fast food chain.

THANK YOU JAPAN. Beef, rice, fried egg and cheese all served on a sizzling hot plate, YES PLEASE! Hong Kong Desserts (all over Hong Kong) Egg tarts are an absolute must eat when you’re in Hong Kong. Tai Cheong’s egg tarts are eggcellent. You can get both shortbread and puff pastry egg tarts here along with flavored egg tarts including bacon, blueberry, and cheese! (Prince Edward) Love dem bunz! Kam Wah Café’s pineapple buns are off the heezy, always hot out of the oven (yes, they sell that fast), soft and fluffy topped with a sweet buttery pastry crust.

The egg tarts and milk tea are tasty too! This place is so good, I brought Aziz Ansari here –> . Yee Shun Milk Company 港澳義順牛奶公司 (Jordan, Prince Edward and Causeway Bay) The ultimate steamed milk or egg pudding place in Hong Kong would be Yee Shun Milk Company. The ginger, red bean and chocolate milk pudding flavors are purdy amazing.

Shari Shari Kakigori House (Causeway Bay & Central) I literally am here every week. Shari Shari has the best kakigori in Hong Kong! EVERYTHING is good. My favorites are the avocado, earl grey, and mango lassi. (Sham Shui Po) Order the coconut! It’s essentially an entire coconut in which its natural coconut water has been congealed into a coconut jelly then topped with crème caramel submerged in a pool of coconut milk !!! (Jordan) Also infamous for milk and egg pudding, but this place is always packed and the service is pretty shit so I usually walk over to the next block and hit up Yee Shun.

(Hung Hom, Causeway Bay, Mong Kok) You’ve gots to eat egg waffles (or eggettes) here! I’ve had my fair share of egg waffles so trust me when I say Mammy Pancakes FTW. Choose from chocolate chip, sesame and regular egg waffles. The condensed milk and peanut butter waffle sandwich is worth the calories as well!

(Tsim Sha Tsui, Mong Kok, and North Point) Mammy’s Pancakes is kinda out of the way, but for good egg waffles that are more easily accessible, try the ones from LKK North Point Egg Waffles. (Cheung Sha Wan) This place doesn’t actually have an English name, but it is a hole in the wall that has been producing all things made of soy for a helluva long time.

Their tofu pudding is the silkiest, smoothest and most delicious tofu pudding I have ever eaten. Tsui Wah 翠華餐廳 (all over Hong Kong) The best thing at Tsui Wah is the condensed milk butter bun!

Not going to go into details, I once ate THREE all in one sitting … Ice Cream (Tsim Sha Tsui, Causeway Bay and more – usually wherever there’s a city’super) You haven’t had ice cream until you’ve had ice cream made of glorious Hokkaido milk.

It is crack –the creamiest, smoothest, and probably fattiest ice cream that has ever entered my mouf. (Tin Hau and Tsim Sha Tsui location opening soon) The latest ice cream trend in Hong Kong is made-to-order instant liquid nitrogen ice cream! Lab Made is pretty innovative with dope flavors including Hong Kong Custard Bun, Pandan Birthday Cake, Salted Chocolate with Chips and more. (Causeway Bay) My new favorite go-to spot for amazing Japanese ice cream and desserts!

(all over Hong Kong) Not only does sen-ryo have fresh to death sushi, the restaurant also serves a mouth-watering ice cream mochi! ITS AMAZEBALLS! (Tsim Sha Tsui, Kowloon City and Causeway Bay) For a sort of healthier frozen treat alternative, check out Smile, a frozen yogurt bar serving tasty irresistible treats. Patisseries / Bakeries / Cafés (Central) Pierre Hermé aka the mac daddy of macarons, has finally made his way to Hong Kong! Teakha (Sheung Wan) A tiny humble café in Sheung Wan serving a few brunch dishes, tasty cakes and rad masala cha tea lattes.

(Causeway Bay) Dedicated strictly to desserts, ATUM Desserant steps up the dessert game in Hong Kong taking an unconventional approach to satisfying that sweet tooth.

Straying from traditional Hong Kong dessert spots, ATUM introduces innovative contemporary desserts using flavors familiar to the Chinese palate. C’est La B or Ms. B’s Bakery (Sheung Wan/Central, Admiralty, Tsim Sha Tsui) Ms. B’s cakes be tempting a girl. The Better Than Se….x cake is UNREAL made with layers of dark and moist chocolate fudge cake, chocolate coated caramel crunch and salted toffee. Healthier gluten-free and sugar-free dessert alternatives are also available.

The Mandarin Cake Shop (Central) The Mandarin were the first in Hong Kong to hop onto the Cronut band wagon which they have renamed Kronut available in plain or chocolate filling.

If you want a taste of these suckers, you have to place an order 2 days in advance. Kisses Cupcakes (Central and Tsim Sha Tsui) Kisses actually originated from New York City is somehow related to my all time favorite dessert bar, Chickalicious.

Kisses’ cupcakes aren’t as overwhelmingly sweet and rich which can turn a lot of people off. Sift Cupcakes (Central, Admiralty, and Wan Chai) Sift’s cupcakes are also dericious. The buttercream icing is a little sweet for my liking, so I usually go for the cupcakes with the cream cheese icing! , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , Can’t argue with the list at all. My additions would be Lin Heung on Wellington for dim sum, Wing Wah on Hennessy in Wanchai for noodles (although it’s expensive), and the Lamma Island trip for seafood.

Wait, did I mention Joy Hing and Yat Lok for roast meats? can’t forget those two. Crap, now I’m hungry. • Such a cute website. I wish I had this list when I went to HK two years ago. Doing a HK layover tomorrow so I’m gonna try to hit one of the places up.

I saw the Seoul highlights so I’ll have to check those places out too. If you ever come to Seoul, hit me if you want some suggestions. Food selection is cray here too lol. -Fellow expat living in the motherland • Nicole, you’re the best! LOVE your list. We are going to HK this coming Mar-14 and will hit some of those places for this trip.

Do you happen to know where can we get tasty “smelly fermented toufu”? The last trip we had it at Ladies Market. That was after going around the market so many rounds and found a stall tucked around a hidden corner. But quite dissapointed with the taste. Not as tasty as I first had it 20yrs back. Ha!…so, waiting for your reply on this. Cheers…and THANK YOU for sharing this website.

• I really enjoyed Crystal Jade in or near Wan Chai. I went with a group of 5 so we got the family style dinner. We ate things I never even knew existed. I can’t say I liked every single dish, but that’s a matter of personal taste. The dishes I did enjoy were absolutely delicious and I enjoyed the cultural experience of trying so many new things.

• Love this page! Thanks for making this list. Tim ho wan and peper lunch was always on our must eats each visit but glad to have discovered cha cha ice cream. I was so excited to see the listing for mammy pancakes as well as the croissant place. As I love both of those things. 2 treks in the heat with a baby later, my wife now is dissappinted at my hit rate for new places since both of these places have closed down!! My own fault for not checking the original post date for this post, thanks for the list!

• Hi Nicole: Thanks for this list. I’m doing a short, last-minute 4 night trip to HK, and had no clue what I would do for food. This post gave me a ton of potential places to try. Question: Will it be difficult for a person who is traveling solo and can’t speak Cantonese or Mandarin to get into the places on your list?

Thanks! – Jason • Aloha, Nicole I had a small dinner gathering done at the really secretive restaurant in TST. It is called TT Party Party Restaurant at 52 Hillwood Road. As I have a few cigar smoking friends, I had to take care of their need. The food and service is quite nice with a reasonable price. My friends were so happy about my arrangement.

I even brought my sweet poodle. ^ ^ • recommend two places for you guys to try out 1) Cornucopia Fine Dining Restaurant for dim sum and delicious Cantonese cuisine Location: 7/F, Cubus, 1 Hoi Ping Road, Causeway Bay, Hong Kong 2)The 50’s Bar and Restaurant with live classic pops band for drink and dancing Location: 5/F, 8 Lyndhurst Street, Central • Thanks for the Fantastic Review!

Have been to most of these but this article actually pointed out some dishes that I have not tried before. Will definitely try those out in the next trip this year end. Just one to point out that Cuisine Cuisine and Man Wah actually shares the same page.

Something wrong there. Also, some of the locations are marked ‘CLOSED’ on the map. Does that mean it’s no longer operational? •

best hk dating place to eat

best hk dating place to eat - The Visitors' Guide to Hong Kong

best hk dating place to eat

Yesterday I ate dinner with a large group of (some of the friendliest and coolest people I’ve ever met) at a restaurant in Causeway Bay, Hong Kong known as the Modern Toilet!! The seating is actual toilet seats and black booths with tables that have sinks built into them underneath a glass tabletop surface. They are famous for their “poop ice cream” (chocolate flavor) and dishes that resemble porcelain toilets and bath tubs. Totally funky!

The drinks come in urinal shaped cups with straws. It was a lot of fun! I met some new people and had lots of good laughs. It’s not everyday you can tell your friends, Hey I ate poo and it was delicious! One might say the food was, um, kind of shitty? No, it was alright. :) Afterward we all walked to Happy Valley for the Wednesday night Horse Races! I’ll post another entry about that. Here’s some pictures! toilet seating Pink Poo Table Example of the drinks – in a Urnal! the Modern Toilet Menu!

My Veggie Lasagne one of the main course dishes – served in a toilet Mmm that looks delicious Famous Poo Ice Cream – It looks so real! Matt proudly showing off his kiwi residue urnal Poo and a Crudy Urnal it was strawberry ice with various jelly things in it, red beans, marshmellows, etc, also chocolate and strawberry ice cream

best hk dating place to eat

The Shore has now been replaced by Hunter & The Chase, which soft-opened in late September. Opened by the same people behind its predecessor, Hunter & The Chase is a combination of two concepts: Hunter is a restaurant while The Chase, which features an alfresco area, aims to be the city’s new favourite watering hole.

Hunter, helmed by executive chef Felipe Lopez, specialises in game meat, including bison and rabbit. Featured dishes include roasted pig’s head (which requires a prep time of five days), bison short ribs with house-fermented pickles, and potted rabbit confit with duck fat, orange zest and pickled root vegetables. Opens: soft opens end of September Address: 4/F, The L. Place, 139 Queen’s Road Central 2.

New restaurant: Lumi Set to open in mid-October, Lumi is a mix of two words, “luminous” and “illuminating” and is meant to highlight the restaurant’s focus on natural sunlight to illuminate the restaurant – while at night, it is brought to life by candlelight. As such, the ambience is airy and spacious. The menu, described as a “borderless gastronomic journey” is made up of salads, pastas and seasonal fish and meat created using flavours and cooking techniques from a variety of countries including France, Japan, Senegal, and Morocco.

Highlighted dishes include Kadaif lobster with Thai-style mango salad, and pan-fried Atlantic salmon with onsen egg, potato and shrimp salad in lemon dressing. Opens: mid-October Address: Shop 301, 3/F, Pacific Place, 88 Queensway, Admiralty 3. New restaurant: Aaharn Celebrity chef David Thompson is set to anchor in Hong Kong in October with a new Thai restaurant located in hip Tai Kwun.

The restaurant, called Aaharn, which means “food” in Thai, is nestled inside the Armoury building and promises to bring a touch of fine dining to Thai cuisine.

Thompson, who has called Bangkok home for more than 30 years, is well-known for his expertise. His London restaurant, Nahm, was the first Thai restaurant to be awarded a Michelin star, while its sister Bangkok location appears on the World’s 50 Best Restaurants list. Opens: October Address: Shop 02-1/F, The Armoury, Tai Kwun, 10 Hollywood Road, Central 4.

Le 39V 1-year anniversary dinner Le 39V is celebrating its first year with a special four-hand dinner by Frédéric Vardon, founder and executive chef of Michelin-starred Le 39V, and his protégé Nicolas Raynal, executive chef-de-cuisine at Le 39V Hong Kong. The dinner, which is available for only 10 days, runs until October 6. Menu highlights include French blue lobster in Thermidor style, and cheese puff with black truffle.

Dinner ends on a distinctly sweet note, with the restaurant’s classic black forest cake with black cherry ice cream. Dates: September 27 – October 6 Price: HK$1,580 per person Address: Shop A, 101/F, International Commerce Centre, 1 Austin Road West, Tsim Sha Tsui 5.

Cé La Vi Singapore x Cé La Vi Hong Kong Dine like a crazy rich Asian in October, when chef Joey Sergentakis from Cé La Vi’s Singapore kitchen visits its sister location in Hong Kong for a one-month collaboration menu. Sergentakis is joined by Jason Au, who helms the Hong Kong kitchen, for a six-course dinner that shows off the best of Asian cuisine. Highlights include rice flake-crusted langoustine, lo soi poached foie gras, and steamed grouper with coriander dressing.

Dinner ends with a pink rose and watermelon petit gateau, layered with sponge cake, watermelon and meringue made with Valrhona 33% white chocolate cream. Dates: October 2 – 31 Price: HK$688 per person Address: 25/F, California Tower, 30-32 D’Aguilar Street, Central 6.

InterContinental x Mikimoto 125th anniversary afternoon tea Mikimoto lends a pearly lustre to InterContinental’s afternoon tea, with its “Ocean Treasure” set that helps celebrate the luxury pearl jewellery house’s 125th anniversary. On the menu are items inspired by Japanese culture and history, from eel and Japanese udon with teriyaki sauce, caviar tartlet with crab and creamy clam sauce, and lobster and mango with olive oil caviar on top of toasted brioche.

On the dessert side, items such as red bean matcha mousse cake with red beans, and matcha mandarin tartlet are expected to be a hit. Scones, of course, make an appearance and are served with Devonshire clotted cream, Earl Grey tea jelly and rose peach jam. Dates: October 5 – November 30 Price: HK$668 for two people Address: Lobby Lounge, InterContinental Hong Kong, 18 Salisbury Road, Kowloon 7. Tosca x Panerai dinner Fine dining meets haute horologerie this month over at the Ritz-Carlton.

Michelin-starred Tosca joins hands with watch brand Officine Panerai for an exclusive dinner menu from October 10 to November 30. The five-course dinner menu looks to the watch brand’s Florentine roots, as well as the sea – a nod to its rich history with the Royal Italian Navy, as well as its iconic collection of dive watches. Dishes to note include the Da Firenze A Hong Kong, made with Italian squid ink tordello with lobster and red prawn filling, as well as Siluro a Lenta Corsa, or sea bass in celery salt crust with acqua pazza sauce and fried oyster.

Dinner ends on a sweet note, with the Il Dolce Tempo, which is double Amedei chocolate semifreddo with mandarin. Dates: October 10 – November 30 Price: HK$1,980 for five courses, HK$2,960 for five courses plus wine pairing Address: Level 102, The Ritz-Carlton 8. Pu’er lunch at Yan Toh Heen Michelin-starred Yan Toh Heen is bringing tea to the forefront.

On October 28, the restaurant is hosting a Chinese lunch starring limited reserve Pu’er tea made from a 3,200-year-old tea tree. The tree, known as Jinxiu Tea King, is the oldest and largest tea tree in the world, and is located in Yunnan province. The tea is described as fresh and sweet, with a special bamboo scent, while the aftertaste is long-lasting and mellow.

As such, tea leaves from this tree involve tear-inducing prices; in 2007, a 499 gram tea cake was sold at the Yunna Pu’er Tea International Expo for 400,000 yuan (US$58,232). To complement the tea, the lunch includes dishes such as steamed grouper fillet with morels and ginger, braised whole abalone in oyster jus, and chilled milk pudding with tokachi red beans and tofu.

Date: October 28 Price: HK$3,200 Address: Yan Toh Heen, InterContinental Hong Kong, 18 Salisbury Road, Kowloon Want more stories like this? Sign up . Follow STYLE on , and

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