A while ago I discovered this breakfast place in Waterloo, and subsequently this post was prepared a long, long time ago, but for some reason I’d never uploaded it. Nevertheless, they were memorable and I would like to share my experience with you. Their menu options may have changed now but judging from my visit, they should still be one of the breaky places to visit.
A few months ago I had the chance to travel to Japan. Among all of the authentic Japanese dishes, one that caught my eyes was Okonomiyaki in Osaka. It was interesting to see how they mixed everything together in front of you to create one unique delicacy that foreigners dare call “Japanese Pizza“.
Upon my return, I immediately looked for the same taste in Jakarta. I remembered trying a local Okonomiyaki restaurant, only to be disappointed since what they offered resembles more like a Chinese omelette. They are quite successful, though, thanks to focusing more on the business side. I, however, wanted something more. A few weeks ago, during a food event in Grand Indonesia, it all changed when I discovered OTAKUDOU Okonomiyaki, one of the tenants there who introduced Hiroshima-style Okonomiyaki.
What is Hiroshima-style Okonomiyaki? How does it differ from its Osakan counterpart?
When you visit Sydney, you’ll notice a plethora of available food varieties everywhere you go, including the food courts, thanks to the diversity of the people of Sydney. It’s hard to keep track of the varieties sometimes. However, there is a dish that all Aussies know by heart: Fish ‘n Chips.
I love Newtown. Every time I come to this suburb of Sydney, there are always some restaurants catching my eye. This time, located just behind the you-can’t-miss-it pink building (photos below) is this classic-looking Barmuda Café. Conveniently it is just a stone-throw away from the infamous Black Star Pastry (review coming soon!).
Potato Stack ($16). Crispy potato cake with scrambled eggs, grilled eggplant, rocket & tomato relish. Oh, and it’s gluten-free, too. A must-try.