Malaysia’s own ‘Home of Sticky Bones’ is turning 7 this year! For your dining inspiration, check out these dishes available at Morganfield’s Pavilion KL.
This place serves porridge of all kinds, with even frog porridge on the menu, for those who are willing to give it a go.
Whether you’re a serious whisky connoisseur, a casual aficionado, or a total newbie looking to…
Fresh fish is Fincch’s pride, flown in from Tokyo’s Tsukiji market every Tuesday and Friday.
If you’re looking for an indulgent all-you-can-eat meal, then Kuro Japanese Steamboat should be on your list.
Damansara Uptown’s new spot for Korean fried chicken does a decent job of whipping up wings with a solid crunch, a reasonable tenderness and fairly distinct soy and spicy flavours.
Lim Sheng specialises in charcoal-cooked satisfaction for tempest-tossed evenings – each serving of rice with sliced chicken, salted fish and Chinese sausages remains reliably fresh and steaming-hot to the last, crusty-bottomed bite.
Having established itself as a cafe to reckon with since 2010 in Singapore’s Tiong Bahru enclave, Forty Hands is no novice in making customers happy, serving with a smile from start to finish, armed with a sturdy selection of specialities that span brunch and beyond.
Champignons merits a look for putting extra effort into its work.
Tucked away in Kepong, Tak Fok Hong Kong Seafood has always been a go-to place for locals to satisfy ones’ seafood cravings.
Samy and Min Bak Kut Teh in Pavilion Kuala Lumpur is a welcomed non-halal addition to the Bukit Bintang area. A convenient place for a quick BKT fix.
TTDI’s new hog haven is worth pigging out at.
BarZhen’s address is supposed to be ‘5, Jalan Balai Polis,’ but there’s no sign of that on this shop-house street.
Young Malaysian chefs Lucas and Tammy put their personal spin on local flavours and textures.
Kenshin specialises in cocktails that take cues specifically from Southeast Asia, with intriguing nods to Borneo and Nusantara.