The Fabulous Baker Boy – Keep Calm and Eat Cake

2 10 2012

“It’s hard to find cafes that can be categorized as hidden gems nowadays. I’d die for a quiet place on the fringe of town, where they serve great food and is supported by a team of interactive and friendly staff…” is exactly what I would have said a week ago but no longer.

Just over a month old, The Fabulous Baker Boy is the brainchild of Juwanda Hassim, an ex-theatre performer who also has had experience running f&b establishments. From what I hear, he used to retail his cakes online but due to the increasing popularity, he decided to take the leap into opening a cafe.

Joining him in this venture is Haryanto Soemito, head barista from the now-defunct Pause Cafe. Dropping by on a lazy Thursday afternoon when there wasn’t much of a crowd, we managed to chat with him for a bit when he came to the al fresco area to see how we were doing with our cakes. And yes, we are happy to say that he’s a friendly and charming chap.

Almost all the seats are al fresco so it might get a little warm in the mid-afternoons if the sun is out. That’s why friend P got the Iced Tea, a cold brew of Earl Grey. From my very limited understanding of brewing, I would say there are 2 main ways you can brew iced tea. First would be the tradition way, steeping tea leaves using hot water and subsequently adding ice. Or, you can do it by means of a cold brew, meaning to steep the tea leaves in cold water over a couple of hours. The difference lies in the taste and texture. In general, you can associate cold brews with having a more subtle, smoother and sweeter tasting tea, which was the case for the Iced Tea P had, where there wasn’t any bitter aftertaste nor tannic texture from the tea.

The cafe interior is not that spacious but large enough to surround you with a variety of desserts that leaves one spoilt for choice. I love the little touches of creative potential, like how a cake recipe adds character to the wall at the till area. It just makes the place feel more personalized and less commercialized.

The main menu isn’t all that extensive but sufficient if you need something warm and substantial to fill the tummy before getting down to desserts. However, there is a separate brunch menu which is only available on Sundays.

On this occasion, I had a latte which was done reasonably well but what was most remarkable was the Red Velvet ($8.50). It was moist, light as a cloud and did not crumble apart like how some other annoying cakes do. It wasn’t too chocolatey either so it didn’t leave us cringing with dry throats.

We also tried the Green Tea Cake. It had the texture of a butter cake, meaning it was slightly denser and drier than the Red Velvet. Given the sweetness of the cream, I couldn’t detect the matcha flavours. It didn’t trouble me however, since I’m no green tea fan.

The Fabulous Baker Boy is a nice hideaway just opposite Liang Court, somewhere you can just take out a magazine and while the day away but with ample media attention surround this new gem, I suspect afternoons here might just get a little rowdier.

The Fabulous Baker Boy

70 River Valley Road, #01-15 The Foothills

Tel: +65 6694 8336





The Square @ Novotel Clarke Quay – What’s The Big Deal? Promotion

10 06 2012

Just an update on what this foodie has been up to recently:

It’s currently university holidays now so I’m interning at a private equity firm for 10 weeks and I’m currently in my 6th week now. I would say that the firm I am at is quite unconventional. While most private equity firms function with a high degree of corporate culture (since most of the partners and founders of such firms tend to come from an investment banking or consultancy background), the firm I’m at is pretty “creative”. I go to work in casual attire (tho a polo-t with jeans is the minimum I would tread) unless I have have a nice restaurant dinner scheduled that night (I hypothesize that service staff tend to treat me better in working attire than when I’m in casual attire). There’s a drum set, guitar, keyboard and amps in the meeting room where my colleagues sometimes jam (everyone is musically gifted except me), and sometimes we project youtube using the projector, where my colleagues will play to the beat and I will just sing along. I will be traveling with my colleagues to Korea in July for 5 days (which intern gets to travel overseas during their internship?!) so I’m quite excited as well, and since the trip falls on the last week of my internship, I’m considering extending my stay over there to travel around Korea a bit more since the last time I was there was a decade ago. After that, I will be heading down to Hong Kong, Macau and Hainan Island for a long relaxing 11 day trip till end July before I start school in mid-August.

Apart from internship, there are a few other reasons why my blog posts are coming out in a tad slower than expected. I just started taking up golf lessons with some friends. I’m finding it pretty fun but it takes up quite a bit of time since I try to go twice a week. I also pre-ordered Diablo 3 and am slowing making my way through the game as well. Overall, think summer hols is gg great for me so far 😀

Anyway, I visited The Square on 2 separate tastings as coincidentally, a tasting was also extended to SMU Gourmet Club (that I’m a part of) and I went a second time on behalf of the club, playing the role of the meal photographer, so I guess I have a pretty good idea of what’s good here. The buffet is priced at $38++ for Lunch (Everyday), $48++ for Dinner (Sun-Thurs) and $58++ for Dinner (BBQ nite, Fri-Sat).

Unlike The Line from Shangri la, Carousel at Royal Plaza on Scotts or Triple Three from Meritus Mandarin, admittedly The Square @ Novotel Clarke Quay isn’t very well known for their buffet and most of the patrons here are hotel guests. But with newly appointed Head Chef Jean-Philippe Couturier at the helm, has the buffet spread at The Square been rejuvenated?

I’m not a buffet person per-se. I used to be when I was younger, when the appeal of having free-flow sashimi was still there but now, the elements of authenticity and having freshly prepared dishes seems to take precedence so I have been slowing moving away from buffets. As such, dishes that I find decent here are in my mind, really laudable for buffet standards.

Currently, they are having the What’s the BIG Deal? promotion, where 3-4 BIG dishes are featured every night during dinner such as a variety of risottos cooked a la minute. This promotion lasts till the end of June. They also have an upcoming Father’s Day Special every weekend, where fathers get to dine for free with every 4 dining persons.

On the buffet line, there’s a selection of appetizers to choose from, such as assorted sushi, salmon and tuna sashimi, potato and pasta salad, oysters, chilled prawns & shellfish, brie cheese, club sandwiches, seaweed, golden coin bak kua, ham and parma ham just to name a few.

The Roast Beef at the carving station is pretty good but it requires diners to carve it themselves. Although the intention might have been good, to ensure that the beef does not dry up when left in the open for too long, few people actually take the effort to carve the meat themselves and end up missing out on this splendid roast.

As mentioned above, some of the “big dishes” will be prepared a la minute, with the risottos being one of them. On my first visit, I tucked into the Seafood Risotto which I found rather pedestrian. If only there was a pure-scallop risotto (I’m sure they can whip it up), scallops are my favourite!

However, on my second visit, I received a Vegetable Risotto which came with a side of Parma Ham. I thought this was much better executed than the seafood risotto and something I might consider ordering again. The cheesiness was balanced well with the the hint of tomatoes puree and basil pesto and if the parma ham served with the risotto isn’t enough, just head down to the buffet line to get a refill.

Ironically, my favourite main here is only available from the ala carte menu, the Poached Cod Fillet in Spicy Coconut and Prawn Broth, served with Sauteed Vegetables and Chicken Rice ($34++). The gravy tastes like a creamy sweet laksa sauce with a little more concentration and richness than the usual laksa gravy. This is fusion done right.

The Laksa prepared at their live cooking station falls short when compared to the cod dish. The gravy is a tad too spicy and not as smooth as what you can get from the reputable hawker like Katong Laksa.

The buffet line also features a vast array of other international and local dishes. Other dishes that I found palatable were the Fried Kuey Teow which had a nice “wok hei” character and the Curry Mutton.

As for desserts, the Chocolate Mousse with Mint Chocolate (left of bottom pic) is clearly unrivaled. It is so darn good and chocolatey that it was the only dessert I took that I left none for the ants. Seriously, save stomach space for at least 2 of this, or maybe 3 because it’s the star of the buffet. I would even come back specifically for this if it was served ala-carte. The Green Tea Panna Cotta (bottom left of bottom pic) is not bad as well.

Overall, I would say that the buffet is priced at fair value. The selection and quality might not be as good as some of the more renowned buffet restaurants in Singapore, justifying the more affordable buffet prices at The Square but there are definitely a few gems here that are waiting to be discovered. Coupled with the current What’s the Big Deal promotion, it might just be worth dropping by.

On a random note, guests who stay in the “executive rooms” of Novotel Clarke Quay also get access to their premier lounge, where they get complimentary food and booze (wine included), plus a great view (bottom) from the private balconies in the lounge. I believe the executive rooms are around $60/night more expensive than the standard rooms, so I think its quite a good deal to just upgrade since you get a larger room and I’m pretty sure most of us can guzzle $60 worth of booze a night easily.

Special thanks to Novotel and John for hosting an enjoyable evening.

The Square

177A River Valley Road, Novotel Singapore Clarke Quay Level 7

Tel: +65 6433 8790





San Sui Contemporary Japanese Dining & Bar – Expensive Food for a Cheap Experience

13 05 2012

If you have been to Butter Factory, you might have noticed San Sui’s flagship outlet at One Fullerton, which specializes in Sumiyaki. I tend to mix up the various terms of Grilled Japanese foods and I’m guessing quite a few of us are quite guilty of that as well, so I’m just going to list a few terms to clear the air once and for all. Sumiyaki means “Charcoal Grilled” (Sumi meaning charcoal and Yaki meaning grilled). Kushiyaki means “Grilled on a Stick” (Kushi meaning Stick), in short Japanese Satay. Yakitori means “Grilled Chicken”, so it is more specific than Kushiyaki or Sumiyaki which can be used to refer to other types of grilled meats or seafood too. Hope this clarifies things a bit.

San Sui has now opened its second outlet at Clarke Quay, choosing this time to specialize in modern Japanese Dining. I attended their restaurant launch last week and got the opportunity to tour the restaurant and sample some of its food offerings. This is the second restaurant launch that I have attended and based on experiences, it’s usually not very interesting unless you bother to mingle with random guests there (which we did today by mingling with some Japanese magazine journalists). Food and booze were free flow, though not review worthy since it was geared towards atas catering, rather than a preview of what’s actually available on the restaurant menu. Anyway, here’s some pics from that event.

Open Kitchen Area

As we left, we were given a nice little goodie bag as a memento, which had a nice little wooden box-cup for drinking sake in and some $50 dining vouchers for use at their restaurants (subject to a minimum spending of $100).

So instead of just blogging about the restaurant launch, I thought it would be a great idea to include what San Sui Contemporary Japanese Dining actually serves so I decided to make a reservation there for a Friday 7pm dinner.

Over the phone, I thought it was unusual when the staff asked if I was going to use any vouchers (apparently there’s also a Groupon deal going on). When I said yes, I was then told that it was full house at 7pm and 8.30pm was the next available time slot which I readily took up. Based on pure conjecture, I hypothesized that they might have implemented a policy dictating a limit to the number of voucher users the restaurant can take during peak timeslots (so as not to risk turning away full-paying customers). I only say this because when I was already around the area at 7pm, I decided to try my luck at the restaurant and see if there was sufficient space to accomodate G and me and true enough, the restaurant was pretty empty and we were allowed in immediately. Personally I don’t believe in discriminating between diners with dining vouchers vs regular paying customers but I guess Goldman Sachs was right in saying Groupon is food stamps for the middle class (source: GSElevator Gossip on Twitter).

I received a message from the management of San Sui shortly after this post was posted so I will be including their comments in purple as tastes are subjective and my palate might not be refined enough to appreciate the subtleties of the few dishes that I tried. Hopefully, this allows for a more balanced and objective blog post. The management have also assured me that they do not discriminate between diners with or without vouchers. From a business point of view, our main aim when participating in group purchase programs is to attract more diners at non-peak hours.

Before I start on the food though, I’m going to make one thing clear. I found the food horrendous and the fact that it costs a bomb just adds oil to the fire. I won’t be back even with a dining voucher. The only thing that is laudable is the plating.

The Warm Foie Gras Bamboo Sushi ($18++) was meh. The flavour combination of Foie Gras, Ikura and Cucumber was actually good but my qualms were that the foie gras wasn’t fatty enough, tasted flat and it was almost at room temperature when it was served, making me question if it had been cooked beforehand and just left at a corner. And considering that I (and most presumably most other people) bought into this dish almost entirely for the foie gras, its imperfections were just amplified further.

The Grilled Colorado Lamb Ribs ($18++) was very disappointing. It’s a great specimen that can be used to highlight the difference between nice marbling and just having a lump of fats and there was an unforgivable “chao ta” burnt taste. I wouldn’t be far off in saying you can get something better off Giant Hypermart’s Grilled Meat section.

Management comments: “The Colorado Lamb Ribs is different from the Lamb Rack, which is a more common cut of meat available at most restaurants. We selected this particular cut for its prized marbling and the ‘chao ta’ flavour you picked up is due to the use of Binchotan charcoal from Japan which imparts to grilled foods a characteristic charred but not burnt aroma and taste. The virtue of this charcoal is that it burns at higher temperature, which seals in the juices during the cooking process.”

I ordered the Kurotara ($40++) aka Pan Roasted Black Cod Fillet with Sakura Pesto, Honshimeji Mushrooms & Wakame Salad for main, thinking that nothing could ever go wrong with Black Cod and San Sui is the first restaurant to prove me wrong. The fish was slightly fishy and almost entirely bland so I didn’t finish it just to drop a hint of my displeasure. I couldn’t detect any Sakura in the Pesto, but that was inconsequential since the pesto sauce wasn’t a good complement to the fish anyway. The best thing about the dish was the salad because I like seaweed.

Management comments: “The Sakura leaf used for the Kurotara possesses a very light and delicate flavour while the homemade pesto sauce is quite different from traditional pesto as besides omitting garlic and Parmesan cheese, we used almonds instead of the usual pine nuts. This renders a mild pesto which does not overpower the light Sakura flavour. We are sorry that you felt it was bland.”

Somen ($38++) is a Japanese Noodle made from Wheat Flour and Salt. It is usually served cold with a dipping sauce on the side but the one here is served warm. Topped with Hokkaido Bay Scallops, Lobster Claw and a Prawn & Shiso Dumpling, I joked to G that it was a high class Wonton Mee and tasted as such. It was better than the Black Cod, though a little too simplistic in both its taste and preparation to pay a premium for.

Management comments: “The highlight of the Somen is to showcase the clean and natural flavours of each ingredient, an elemental virtue of Japanese cooking. The base of the soup is definitely meant to be more broth-like.”

Given the limited number of dishes we managed to try, it won’t be fair of me to say that the restaurant sucks entirely. So I’m just going to say that I’m not going to take my chances there again though I am appreciative that the management took the time to care about my feedback.

San Sui Contemporary Japanese Dining & Bar

3B River Valley Road, #01-06

Tel: +65 6336 7737





Graze @ Martin No. 38 – Contemporary Australian Cuisine

13 11 2011

I have only been to Graze @ Martin No 38 once and it was for lunch. At night, the setting and ambience mirrors that of daytime, quiet, cosy yet classy, a perfect venue for that special date or simply catching up with friends and loved ones. The menu revolves around contemporary Australian cuisine, offering a Charcuterie section and meats off the grill as well.

Chance brought G and myself here today. Our original dinner plans were set for Le Bistro du Sommelier, a quaint french bistro located at Prinsep Place. Unfortunately, our reservations got screwed up somehow and we took a detour to Graze instead.

For starters, we were recommended the Upside down Duck Pie, Dried Black Olives, Mash & Pickled Vegetables ($24++) which we both found really pleasant. Soft creamy mash forms the base of this dish, followed by a middle layer of buttery filo pastry and topped off with marinated duck meat that carried with it a distinct Indian influence.

Another recommendation by the staff, I had the Spiced Baby Chicken, Cracked Bulgar, Broad Beans, Soft Herbs, House Sea Urchin Butter ($34++) as my main. I was expecting to be hit by a wave of intense flavours at first bite but it wasn’t so. While the mild flavours failed to excite initially, my tastebuds quickly adjusted to the natural flavours and I was soon smitten by the complementing urchin butter and bulgar (a type of grain like couscous). I couldn’t make out the taste of urchin but the butter does possess a mild cheesy undertone which I adore. It does help too that the chicken was executed skilfully, succulent and tender with a crisp layer of skin.

G had no complaints about her Pan-Seared Barramundi, Chorizo Broth, Watercress, Salad of Ruby Red Grapefruit, Avocado & Mint ($34++). A common feature that I have noticed about Graze’s cuisine is that they rely a lot on natural fresh flavours, in this case letting the sweetness of the fish speak for itself rather than littering the dish with excessive seasonings and spices.

Graze’s wine list isn’t extensive, featuring a selection of less than 20 wines. We tried 2 different whites today to complement our white meats, the delicate Italian Torresella Pinot Grigio Trentino 2010 ($18++/glass) which was smooth and mildly sweet,  and the Australian Corriole Chenin Blanc, McLaren Vale 2010 ($14++/glass) which we found much too tart.

Bon Appetit!

Graze

38 Martin Road

Tel: +65 6509 1680





Graze At Martin No. 38 – Sorting out the Teething Issues

30 04 2011

2 birthdays ago, some of my friends got me a book entitled “Asian Bar And Restaurant Design”. That’s where I first came across Graze (Rochester outlet), which is featured on pages 224-229 of this book. Sadly, Googlebooks doesn’t allows us to preview so far into these copyrighted books so if you want to read more, you just have to purchase the book or borrow it from the library or if you’re adventurous enough, drop me a mail or comment and you can just borrow the book from me!

Although I haven’t been to the Rochester Park branch (mainly due to my refusal to travel so far from home), I’m really loving the pictures and contemporary concept of the place. There’s a sheltered al fresco dining area surrounded by lush greenery, an outdoor lounge for movie screenings, indoor dining areas featuring different themes and walking up to the second storey, you will be greeted by a long outside balcony, a cigar section and a bar. Sounds awesome, doesn’t it?

So awesome that CW and myself decided to pop by the the newly opened 1-month old Graze branch at 38 Martin Road, slightly off Robertson Quay.

Personally, I really love the Robertson Quay area. It’s where I first learnt how to mambo jambo when Double O (with their Saturday retro nights, similar to Zouk’s Wednesday’s Mambo Jambo) was still operating there. On many occasions, I also saw myself sitting amongst the expat crowd in the fountain square of Fraser’s Service Suites, watching live soccer on projector screens while indulging in a beer or two. If that’s not all, the entire vicinity is littered with happening pubs and eateries, my favourites being Laurent’s Cafe & Chocolate Bar for chocolate and ice cream and Cafe Epicurious for brunch. I have also been dying to try out Boomerang Bistro & Bar which I hear serves a kick ass Sticky Date Pudding but that’s better left for another post.

 Anyway, I was at Graze for lunch and was surprised at how large the seating capacity was. The combination of the main dining area, dim-litted romantic private dining area and the al fresco area probably fits 80-100 diners easily.

I had the Pan-roasted Barramundi, Orange & Beets Salad & Green Chili Almond Mayo ($24++) for lunch. The fish was fresh and its skin crisp, and the mayo complemented the it well. It’s a simple dish executed well.

CW just had the Pavlova ($10++) served with Fresh Berries, Thickened Cream, Passionfruit Sauce & Mango Sorbet. It’s a native Australian and New Zealand dessert that is meringue-based, chewier than the average meringue but just as sweet. I didn’t try the one here but CW seemed to like it. Best for people with sweet tooths.

The drinks here are rather pricy. My Freshly Squeezed Orange Juice and CW’s Watermelon Juice cost $8++ each which is quite a rip off. CW’s Cafe Latte ($4.80++) was also underwhelming.

Being newly opened, I wasn’t surprised that the number of diners was rather sparse, yet I found the service staff way too chill. They didn’t bother taking our orders when we first arrived, totally forgot to bring the bill after we requested for it and charged for an extra latte in the bill. Teething issues or not, I think that’s pretty much pushing it.

Bon Appetit!

GRAZE

38 MARTIN ROAD

TEL: +65 6509 1680





Chikuwa Tei – Inspiring Japanese Cuisine

10 03 2011

While most restaurants target specific income groups, I find Chikuwa Tei to be highly inclusive of its clientele.

Feeling broke? Settle for a Tempura Udon ($12++) or Saba Set ($12++). For that casual dinner, why not go for the  highly popular Chirashi Set ($25++) or Cod Fish Claypot Set ($24++). For that special occasion, let all hell break loose with Sashimi Platter for 4 pax ($108++) or Otoro Sashimi ($50++). There’s really something for everybody.

After getting seated down, we were given a complimentary serving of otoshi in the form of crunchy lotus roots with chili and light sauce. While some of my friends didn’t fancy this, I on the other hand enjoyed this very light starter.

Sashimi Platter here come in 3 sizes, meant for 2, 3 or 4 pax but you will notice that instead a decreasing price per pax (as you would normally get when buying items in bulk), price per pax actually increases as you get the larger sashimi platters. The reason is because for the larger platters, more types of premium sashimi are included.

The Sashimi Platter for 2 Pax ($38++) consists of Salmon, Tuna, Shrimp, Scallop and one more sashimi I couldn’t identify.

As for the Sashimi Platter for 3 Pax ($78++), in addition to what was available for the above mentioned platter, it also came with Chutoro and Swordfish. Everything was awesome, with the exception of the Swordfish which I found to be a little too fibrous.

If you come from the school of thought of “more is more”, you will definitely enjoy the Chawanmushi ($5++) chocked full of ingredients such as prawns, chicken and Shimeji mushrooms.

The Cod & Vegetable Claypot Set ($24++) is probably the second most popular item after the Chirashi Set. The stock was a mix of sweet and savoury and it was a sheer delight to pick out the very fatty boneless chunks of cod, dipping it lightly in light sauce, and letting it melt in the mouth.

These are some of the items my friends ordered.

The Unagi Teishoku Set ($20++)

Ten Cha Soba ($12++)

Maguro Nakaochi Don ($18++)

Sushi Udon Teishoku ($22++)

Nabe Yaki Udon ($14++)

At the end of the meal, the friendly auntie served us 2 plates of complimentary chilled Mochi with black sesame filling. Not sure if it’s available on the menu, but it’s definitely worth ordering!

The former operators of Wasabi Tei seem to have gotten their act together in creating a class eatery with their inspiring cuisine and amicable service.

Bon Appetit!

CHIKUWA TEI

9 MOHAMED SULTAN ROAD, #01-01

TEL: +65 6738 9395





Kith Cafe @ Robertson Quay – Makings of a Lazy Afternoon

31 12 2010

Compared to countries such as UK and Australia, I find Singapore to be severely lacking in breakfast and brunch places and for the few reputable brunch places such as Riders Café, Spruce, Café Epicurious and Jones the Grocer, they get so packed on weekends that it’s impossible to lay back for a couple of hours to read a book without getting distracted or be on the receiving end of the hungry stares of people queuing to get seats.

Situated along the Singapore River near Robertson Quay, Kith Café does not pose any such problems. It’s a quaint café which opens at 7am daily, where the atmosphere is tranquil and serene. Free wifi is provided and I imagine it would be an ideal place to just drop by after school to do your course readings and whatnot. If you are driving down, do park at Watermark and get Kith Cafe to stamp on the parking coupon to waive parking charges!

Serving a variety of drinks beyond just the usual Latte and Tea, I had the Watermelon and Lychee Ice Blended($4.80) which I found pleasant. Nick had the Earl Grey Lavender with Citrus($4.80) which was my favourite of the 4 drinks we ordered because it was really soothing and refreshing amidst Singapore’s sweltering weather and makes you just want to go “ahhhhhh” after taking a sip. Wan Swen had the Vanilla Maple Banana Milkshake($6.50) which was thick and frothy, a sure way to please banana lovers.

Marcus had their signature Kith Macchiato($4), which comes in a puny cup compared to the Macchiato at Starbucks.

For food, I ordered the Big Breakfast($14), comprising of Toast, a Pork Sausage which my friends found awesome but I instantly recognized it as a brand I have been frequently getting from the supermarket(I think it’s called Tatsumoto) but I have to agree, it’s pretty good and has been my guilty pleasure for many a supper. There was also Fried Bacon and a Grilled Tomato, alongside Scrambled Eggs which I requested to change to Poached Eggs instead. I felt that the eggs were slightly overpoached and it tasted really bland with no accompanying Hollandaise Sauce. I did like their homemade Strawberry Jam, pretty watery but surprisingly the flavour was not diluted.

Wan Swen ordered the Spaghetti Chicken Pesto($14). It was damn awesome! The flavours were robust and chicken well marinated and tender. Will definitely order it on my next visit.

Nick had the Crispy Bacon, Poached Eggs, Avocado and Tomato Foccacia Sandwich($10). He loved it, probably because the flavours are well-balanced here.

Marcus had the Roast Beef, Cheddar, Rocket Salad and Caramelized Onion Multigrain Sandwich($10). He commented it was nothing very spectacular, just usual café nosh.

I also tried some of their cookies which were $0.50 for 2 pieces. I didn’t really like it because it was rather bitter and starchy but Wan Swen was really taken by it. Guess cookie love lies in the eyes of the beholder.

Is it a lazy afternoon? If yes, Kith Cafe is the place to be. If no, drop by Kith Cafe and the afternoon just got lazier.

Bon Appetit!

 

 

KITH CAFE

7 RODYK STREET, #01-33 WATERMARK @ ROBERTSON QUAY

TEL: +65 6341 9407








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