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Type of Institution: Vegetarian

Address: Sunshine Plaza, 91 Bencoolen Street, #01-50, Singapore 189652
Tel: +65 6337 7050
Website: N.A.

Opening Hours: Sun – Mon 11.30 am – 3 pm (last order at 2.30 pm, restaurant closes sharp at 3 pm), 5.30 pm – 10 pm (last order at 9.30 pm, restaurant closes sharp at 10 pm)

Overall: 8.3/10

Teng is a Japanese vegetarian restaurant opened last year in Sunshine Plaza that is similar in concept to Herbivore just across the road – think vegetarian / vegan replicas of mostly common Japanese dishes (along with some Singaporean Chinese dishes) and simple, pleasant deco. No eggs, onion or garlic are used but dairy is used – in particular, vegans should watch out for mayo in the sushi. Service was efficient and helpful.

Japanese Yam

Teng Bespoke Vegetarian DiningSlices of crunchy, subtly sweet, raw Japanese yam, served with a light shoyu-based sauce and topped with seaweed, made for a light and refreshing starter. ($5)

King Mushroom

Teng Bespoke Vegetarian DiningThe firm, chewy and meaty king oyster mushroom strips were perfectly complemented by sweet and savoury teriyaki sauce. Recommended. ($10)

Five Kind Sashimi

Teng Bespoke Vegetarian DiningFrom top left, and moving clockwise, the Five Kind Sashimi plate is an assortment of mock tuna, salmon, shrimp, squid and abalone. The mock tuna, salmon and squid, made from mung bean powder, mostly differed in terms of their food colouring, and they were barely distinguishable in terms of taste and consistency. Like the mock shrimp, they resembled softer versions of fish cake. The mock abalone was a bit chewier and was a tad too salty. All in all, the sashimi wasn’t particularly impressive and certainly not worth the price. One could try it for the novelty but don’t expect much. ($32)

Avocado Maki

Teng Bespoke Vegetarian DiningSushi roll with mock tuna, cucumber and mock prawn, topped with avocado. This tasted as unexceptional as it looked. It was also very disappointing that the restaurant did not bother to use sushi rice for any of its dishes. Vegans should take note that this usually comes with mayo. ($12)

Unagi Maki

Teng Bespoke Vegetarian DiningThis fared much better than the avocado maki – avocado and cucumber rice rolls were topped with soft and slightly crispy mock unagi, and topped with sweet unagi sauce. ($12)

Mix Vege Tempura

Teng Bespoke Vegetarian DiningTempura made with fairly fresh sweet potato, eggplant, enoki and shitake mushrooms, and – best of all – crunchy lotus root. The tempura ought to have been crispier, but it was commendable effort nonetheless. ($9)

Paper Claypot

Teng Bespoke Vegetarian DiningThe paper claypot came with mostly soy-based products (like mock squid balls, dumpling, and mock prawn) with some lettuce, cabbage, carrot and enoki mushrooms in a vegetable broth.  ($13)

Mix Vegetables with Tofu (Hot Plate)

Teng Bespoke Vegetarian DiningFirm tofu with broccoli, cauliflower, cabbage, tri-colour strips of capsicum, tomatoes and shimeji and black fungus mushroom, served in a light yet flavourful sauce. ($10)

Conclusion: I found Teng Bespoke to be superior to Herbivore. Go for the dishes made with more natural, whole foods, which were far more interesting and palatable than any of the processed faux sashimi / seafood.  

Type of Institution: Non-vegetarian

Address: 39 Arab Street, Singapore 199736
Tel: +65 6292 0979

Opening Hours: Sun – Thu 10 am – 3.30 am, Fri, Sat & Eve of P.H. 10 am – 5.30 am

Overall: 4.0/10

Cafe Le CaireCafé Le Caire is a sprawling complex in Arab Street offering simple, traditional Middle Eastern fare in a very casual setting. The baba ganoush came highly recommended but was unfortunately unavailable on the day of my visit. A few of their side dishes were above average but generally the food was second-rate.

Foul with Hummus

Cafe Le CaireThe combination of foul with hummus produced a fairly satisfying, protein-rich and savoury dish. The foul was made of slow-cooked fava beans seasoned with lemon juice, garlic, onion, parsley, mixed spices and olive oil, with intermittent chunks of partially mashed beans providing a pleasant texture. This surrounded a smaller serving of smooth and creamy hummus, which was jazzed up with tahini, lemon juice and olive oil.

Cafe Le CaireThe foul was served with thin and flat Arabic bread made with flour, water and salt. I was not impressed by its lack of texture. Pita bread is also an option. ($6.50)

Adas bil Hamod

Cafe Le CaireThese slightly spicy, firm and nutty lentils flavoured with coriander, olive oil and lemon juice made for a hearty and enjoyable side dish. ($6.00)


Cafe Le CaireAvoid these flavourless and texture-less brown balls of play dough. The tasty tahini dip did not salvage them. ($9.00)

Mushroom Platter

Cafe Le CaireThe assortment of marinated Portobello, button and abalone mushrooms did not look very appetizing but were fairly tasty, juicy and tender. ($12.00)

Vegetarian Kebab

Cafe Le CaireThe vegetarian kebab, made of skewered grilled mushrooms, zucchini, and yellow and red capsicum, was mediocre. Fresher ingredients would have helped both the kebab and the green salad on the side. The dish came with a choice of rice (with different types of rice each day), mashed potatoes, fries and wedges (which were tolerable). Vegans should check before opting for the rice (e.g. their bakhari rice is made with butter). ($12.00)

Lime Juice

Cafe Le Caire

Decently fresh lime juice. ($4.00)

Conclusion: Café Le Caire was a hit and miss experience. I wouldn’t particularly recommend it. 

Type of Institution: Vegetarian

Address: 190 Middle Road, #01-13/14, Fortune Centre, Singapore 188979
Tel: +65 63331612
Website: N.A.

Opening Hours: Daily 10 am – 11 pm

Overall: 7.6/10

Herbivore is a Japanese vegetarian restaurant located on the ground floor of Fortune Centre, aka the mecca of vegetarian food in Singapore. It was opened in 2011 by the owner of Zen Japanese Vegetarian Restaurant, which you might have heard of as it has been well-received by the blogosphere and veg*ns generally. I pretty much hated the food at Zen Japanese (which explains my erstwhile reluctance to relive the entire experience by blogging about it) but thankfully I had an enjoyable experience at Herbivore, despite the similarities in their menus. As I’ll elaborate shortly, both the quality of Herbivore’s Japanese cuisine and the portion sizes were satisfactory. However, do not come here expecting a faithful adherence to the principles of traditional Japanese cuisine. It is telling (and disappointing) that Herbivore uses long grain rice instead of short grain Japanese sushi rice for all their rice dishes. Herbivore used to offer Western food on their menu as well (nothing fancy – just the usual burgers, pastas, etc.) but that seems to have been taken off the menu.

Vegans should be cautious when ordering food at Herbivore – Although no eggs are used, dairy is used quite often. The main culprit is mayonnaise – their version is made with milk and is offered not only on the side but used within their sushi. I realised this because I had ordered the Unagi Maki and informed them to leave out the mayonnaise (there was obviously some dotting the tops of the sushi from the picture in the menu), but when it was served, there was mayonnaise inside the sushi. The manager apologized and offered as consolation the fact that it was eggless, but upon realizing that that didn’t help they promptly rectified their mistake with a fresh plate of sushi. Aside from the mayonnaise, dairy is found in their cheeses and in their desserts.

HerbivoreAs you can see, the décor in Herbivore is simple, clean cut and dominated by brown and dark brown wooden furnishings. The ambience is not particularly casual but it is not quite semi-formal, i.e. I would not  have a special date or a business lunch here.

Asparagus Bento Set

HerbivoreHerbivoreThe Asparagus Bento set is definitely a great choice if you are craving variety and/or you want a representative sample of Herbivore’s Japanese cuisine, although it lacked sufficient contrast in the colours to make the bento set aesthetically arresting. Among the four side dishes, my favourite was the stir-fried asparagus with bunashimeiji mushrooms and red and yellow capsicum strips – the asparagus was fresh and tender-crisp, and the mushrooms were firm and chewy. The tonkatsu (breaded and deep-fried pork cutlet) was crispy on the outside and fairly meaty inside, and it was served with a sweet ketchup-like sauce and mayonnaise. The mock salmon and tuna sashimi were nearly indistinguishable in terms of their slightly fishy taste and their very soft, fishcake-like texture. The grilled eggplant in a light soy sauce was pretty well-cooked, but it could have been more tender. As mentioned earlier, the side dishes came with long grain rice instead of short grain Japanese sushi rice. To wrap it all up, the set also came with miso soup and a dairy-based soy jelly dessert which I did not try. If you have a regular appetite, you would almost certainly feel satiated after your meal, especially with the protein from the soy-based tonkatsu, asparagus and mushrooms. ($27)

Nattou Soba

HerbivoreNatto (fermented soybean) is my absolute favourite Japanese food ever and I loved that Herbivore gave a generous serving of the sticky, slippery, slimy and gooey goodness with an equally generous serving of springy soba noodles in their Nattou Soba, topped off with wasabi and seaweed.  The natto was slightly too plain to eat on its own – it could have benefited from a bit of miso to make it more savoury – but this wasn’t really an issue since I was dipping the nattou with the soba into the tsuyu (dipping sauce). The tsuyu was a bit too salty though, so I would request them to taste test it before serving it in the future.  As a side note, the original Nattou Soba is served with the sauce already poured into the noodles, but I asked for them to be separated.

If you’re health conscious, it helps that this dish is a nutritional powerhouse – the natto, soba noodles and nori seaweed will load you up with omega-3s, complete proteins, and tons of vitamins (including the B-vitamins and vitamins C and K) and minerals (such as calcium, iron, potassium, magnesium, and phosphorus). ($12)

Unagi Maki

HerbivoreHerbivoreThe Unagi Maki is a long row of avocado and cucumber sushi topped with slices of mock grilled unagi in a sweet and savoury unagi sauce, as well as sesame seeds. I was impressed by the mock unagi, with its crispy outer skin and rather realistic texture – my guess is that it can be attributed to an intelligent use of tofu. I generally enjoyed it except for the fact that the teriyaki sauce beneath the sushi was a tad too salty, and as mentioned, long grain rice was used instead of short grain Japanese sushi rice.

Also, as I’ve warned earlier, the original dish comes with both mayonnaise on top of the sushi and within the sushi, so vegans should take a good look into the sushi rice before they take a bite! ($14)

Grilled Teriyaki Chicken

HerbivoreThis simple dish combined mock grilled chicken, a rich teriyaki sauce and toasted sesame seeds. The mock chicken had a sufficiently realistic texture and was quite tender. It would have been better if the teriyaki sauce was slightly less salty, but generally I would recommend it. ($12)

Conclusion: The food at Herbivore, while not mind-blowing, is largely satisfactory aside from some minor kinks. It is worth a visit, if only for the novelty of having Japanese vegetarian and vegan cuisine in Singapore.  

Type of Institution: Vegetarian

Address: Fortune Centre, 190 Middle Road, #04-22, Singapore 188979
: +65 6336 8755
Website: NA
Opening Hours: 11am – 8pm (closed on Mon)

Overall: 9.0/10

New Green Pasture Cafe

(This review was updated again on 16 May 2012. The original review was written on 20 January 2012.)

If you didn’t already know, Fortune Centre has the highest concentration of vegetarian stalls/restaurants/eateries within a single building in Singapore. Thus, I was very curious to sample the food at New Green Pasture Cafe after being told by two of my friends that this was their favourite eatery in Fortune Centre. Also, I’ve been trying to hunt down more organic eateries in Singapore (regardless of the debate about their purported additional health benefits (or lack thereof), high-quality, fresh, and organic fruits and vegetables simply taste much better).

The first few things you’ll notice about New Green Pasture are its casual, unpretentious and homely atmosphere as well as the myriad of personal touches that the owner Sophia has left all over the cafe. It is very endearing. Also, like many organic eateries in Singapore, the Cafe sells a selection of healthy goodies like organic bread, breakfast cereals, non-dairy milks, etc.

The menu is quite extensive and offers a range of cuisines, including Chinese, Western, Korean, Thai… No lack of creativity here, and definitely a place you can make repeat visits to. The food is usually served very efficiently, which I found even more impressive after I heard from a friend that Sophia prepares all the food herself. Prices are reasonable – everything I’ve tried was less than $10, though it is possible to find tasty organic vegan food for a lower price (here is a review of Create Healthy Lifestyle at Fortune Centre). Portions are adequately sized.

But most importantly, what won me over was that New Green Pasture serves delicious, wonderfully healthy food that is beautifully presented. As I will elaborate on shortly, everything I’ve tried has either been above average or excellent. Moreover, I cannot stress the feel-good factor of the food at the Cafe. My stomach became much more sensitive after I became vegan (there wasn’t really a huge difference after I became vegetarian, probably because I was still stuffing junk into my body in the form of dairy products – too much cheese and cakes – and processed foods), and I can feel it acutely when I eat junk. An uneasy feeling develops in my stomach and makes itself comfortable for at least a few hours when e.g. I eat something that is too oily, or I have some dubious mock meat. Conversely, I feel amazingly good inside when I consume fresh, natural, organic produce (vegan superpowers…!) – which is exactly the feeling I got at New Green Pasture. So what exactly was so great about the food? I’ve been back many times and I would recommend these as absolute must-tries: 1) Sri Lankan Roll, 2) Bamboo Brown Rice Set, and 3) Thunder Tea Rice.

Sri Lankan Roll

New Green Pasture CafeHeaven on earth – meaty mushroom strips, egg-like turmeric tofu, with fresh vegetables in a rich curry sauce, enclosed in a thin, crispy tortilla wrap. Cucumber slices and Sophia’s signature sweet vegan mayonnaise sauce serve as refreshing contrasts. I compulsively order the Sri Lankan Roll whenever I visit New Green Pasture.

[Update] The last time I visited in February 2013, I had a nasty surprise when my Sri Lankan Roll came with cheese inside. I asked the server what in the world was going on and she insisted adamantly that there has always been cheese in the Sri Lankan Roll ever since she worked here years ago. My insistence that I’ve ordered it more than 10 times and it has always been sans cheese was met with a firm denial… That was a disappointing experience but my point is that vegans should be cautious when ordering food here because the ingredients are not fixed. Also, this was vegetarian and not vegan cheese. ($7)

Bamboo Brown Rice set

New Green Pasture CafeProbably the most beautifully presented dish in New Green Pasture, the Bamboo Brown Rice set contains a perfect medley of ingredients – sticky sweet “glutinous” rice, crunchy peanuts, egg-like turmeric tofu, beans, chestnuts, shitake mushrooms, and “mock” meat slices made from mushroom, accompanied by slightly spicy and freshly handmade tomato sauce and a crunchy dried topping. A wide range of ingredients is always used though it varies slightly – on other occasions I’ve found cashew nuts and green peas. The “glutinous” rice is actually a special type of sweet brown rice that promotes digestion. Actual glutinous rice, which contains significantly less fibre and essential vitamins and minerals than other types of rice, is not found in the cafe. The set also comes with a side salad and Sophia’s famous vegan mayonnaise salad dressing.

Note that the cafe may not have this dish on the day of your visit either because the special “glutinous” rice is not available on that day or because it has ran out. ($8.50)

Thunder Tea Rice

New Green Pasture Cafe

One of New Green Pastures’ specialties. My friend George taught me how to consume the dish – you’re supposed to tip the green concoction on the left into the bowl of ingredients on the right, mix it up, and enjoy all that yummy nutritious goodness. On the left, what we have is actually a bowl of green tea mixed with basil and mint that gives the dish its name. The tea was quite strongly flavoured so it retained a slightly bitter taste. On the right, we have a whole bunch of ingredients such as shredded carrots, egg-like tofu, mushrooms, some meaty soy protein, and fresh, crunchy peanuts that lent a great texture to the dish. These ingredients surrounded a bed of brown rice that was perfectly cooked. After I tried this dish here, I did some research and read that many Singaporeans are split on the flavour of Thunder Tea Rice but honestly, I can’t imagine anyone who would not like New Green Pasture’s rendition of the dish. The pairing of the flavours seems counter-intuitive but the tea was actually the highlight of the dish and was what made it so delicious. ($9.50)

Korean Bibimbap with Kimchee

New Green Pasture Cafe

Another one of New Green Pasture’s specialties. The bibimbap was served in a sizzling hot pot with a bed of brown rice surrounded once again by many ingredients. I think I would have enjoyed this dish more if I didn’t have it with the Thunder Tea Rice because the similarities between the ingredients used made the bibimbap less interesting for me. Although the brown rice was slightly overcooked, it was very flavourful (I’m guessing it was cooked in some vegetable broth). The highlight of the dish might have been the sweet potato sitting in the middle of it all – its natural flavour shined through and its soft, creamy texture was beautiful. The bibimbap also came with kimchee but it seemed to lack the distinctive kimchee flavour; it was spicy but it wasn’t really sour. ($9.50)

Golden Pillow

New Green Pasture CafeThe Golden Pillow is an amazingly good sandwich made with Sophia’s freshly homemade bread that you can purchase separately at the counter. Like everything else at the Cafe, wholesome and nutritious ingredients such as flaxseed are used in the bread. The Golden Pillow is stuffed with slightly spicy tempeh (!), shredded carrot and purple cabbage, alfalfa sprouts, and Sophia’s signature vegan mayonnaise sauce. It is rather like a salad stuffed inside a pita bread.

Zha Jiang Mian

New Green Pasture CafeUnlike the thick and richly flavoured sauces I associate with traditional zha jiang mian, New Green Pasture’s version features noodles in a slightly spicy broth with peanut sauce on top. I would have preferred a much stronger peanut flavour to help the dish stand out, but overall it was a pleasant dish.

Glutinous Rice with Chestnut and Side Salad

New Green Pasture Cafe

Highly recommended. The “glutinous” rice grains were perfectly cooked – al dente with a slightly resistant bite. Similar to the rice used in the Bamboo Brown Rice Set, the rice used here isn’t actually traditional glutinous rice but a special type of sweet brown rice. It reminded me of barley, and it wasn’t as sticky as traditional glutinous rice. The rice came with rather realistic mock meat (made from mushrooms), chestnuts and chilli on the side. The server recommended that I have the glutinous rice with a side salad, and I was glad I did because this complemented the heavier glutinous rice very well. The side salad was a combination of fresh, shredded vegetables drizzled with a sweet, mayo-like sauce. Can’t wait to have this dish again. ($5.50 for the glutinous rice, additional $2.50 for the side salad)

Vietnamese Spring Roll

New Green Pasture Cafe

The concept of a Vietnamese Spring Roll is simple and was well-executed. This was the dish my boyfriend ordered after proclaiming his love for the Cafe. Sophia was kind enough to stop having her dinner to prepare the food and serve it to us almost immediately. This dish was slightly sweet and very refreshing. I was struck by the incredibly thin, soft and translucent skin that held together the rather large rolls of various fresh and raw vegetables. This also came with the luscious mayo-like sauce. ($7)

Tofu Seaweed Roll

New Green Pasture CafeThis dish was interesting as we rarely see whole pieces of tofu being used in a roll. However, I felt that its taste was less complex as compared to the Vietnamese Spring Roll. Also, one of the rolls was not wrapped tightly enough.

Soup of the Day

New Green Pasture Cafe

Sophia generously prepares a huge pot of light, traditional Chinese soup each day, the proceeds of which go to the Vegetarian Society (Singapore). The recommended donation is $1/bowl but obviously, the more the merrier. As an example of what to expect, on one occasion I had a light and delicious lotus root soup which contained various herbs, red dates, peanuts and shitake mushrooms. (Donation)

Coffee with Hazelnut Cream

New Green Pasture Cafe

As hoped for – a coffee with a strong hazelnut flavour. Yummy. But the cup was not very big ($2.50)

Conclusion: Delicious and extremely healthy food, coupled with reasonable prices and portions — you have to try this place if you haven’t already. I can never get tired of eating here 🙂

Type of Institution: Vegan (food, but they serve yoghurt)

Address: Fortune Centre, 190 Middle Road, #02-17
: +65 6336 4355
Website: NA
Opening Hours: 10am – 8pm (closed on Sun)

Overall: 7.3/10

Here’s a review of yet another eatery in Fortune Centre, following my enthusiastic review of New Green Pasture Cafe (here). Create Healthy Lifestyle is similar to New Green Pasture in several ways: (i) it primarily serves organic/natural foods prepared in a healthy way, (ii) it has a small groceries section, (iii) it is in a very casual/informal setting, and (iv) you can see personal touches everywhere in the cafe, e.g. the colourful A4-size posters each featuring a blown-up picture of a food item. But Create Healthy Lifestyle has a smaller seating capacity (I heard there’s another outlet in Fortune Centre though I’ve never seen it).

The food was served very efficiently, but perhaps that was because we arrived around 4.30pm on a Saturday afternoon and we were the only customers there at the time. The portions were ideally sized and the prices were very reasonable (both main course dishes cost $6.00 each).

Organic Vegetables Sushi Roll

Create Healthy LIfestyle

A light, raw side dish made with carrots, lettuce, beetroot, celery and what looked like alfafa sprouts. It came with a refreshing sweet sauce. While many people would not pay for a raw vegetable roll (I can imagine many Singaporeans complaining that it’s “not worth the money” because no cooking is involved), I liked it because of the freshness of the ingredients and the complementary sweet sauce, and because I felt like having something healthy that day. ($4.80)

Mapo Tofu with Brown Rice and Soup

Create Healthy LIfestyleI really liked this dish because I couldn’t remember the last time I had a proper vegan mapo tofu. The mapo tofu consisted of silky tofu, sweet corn, lettuce, and black sesame in a rather flavourful and mildly spicy mapo sauce. I enjoyed having the mapo tofu with the generous portion of perfectly cooked brown rice. The slightly overwhelming flavours of the mapo sauce were perfectly complemented by the soup, which was lightly flavoured but not bland, serving as a refreshing contrast to the main dish item. ($6.00)

Vegetable Dumplings with Dry Noodles and Soup

Create Healthy LIfestyleStrangely enough, the highlight of this dish was not the noodles, nor the dumplings, but the shitake mushrooms that came with the noodles – each slice of mushroom was bursting with such naturally rich, earthy flavour that I had no doubt organic mushrooms were used. Aside from the mushrooms, the noodles also came with crunchy bean sprouts, carrots, and leafy vegetables. The noodles were not very special (I didn’t ask, but I have a feeling whole wheat noodles were used) though I enjoyed the accompanying soy sauce. The dumplings were adequate and not extraordinary – the skin was too thick, and it didn’t taste very special (mainly mushrooms were used as stuffing). This dish came with the same light, refreshing soup mentioned above.  ($6.00)

Conclusion: Portions were generous, prices were cheap, and the quality of the food ranged from average to above average. On a whole, this makes Create Healthy Lifestyle yet another eatery that I will visit again in Fortune Centre.

[Note] LivinGreens has now moved to 89 Rangoon Road, #01-04 URBAN LOFTS, Singapore 218375. Opening hours remain unchanged.

Type of Institution: Vegan

Address: 325 Beach Road
Tel: +65 6396 5523
Mon–Sat: 11am – 8.30pm (last order) [Closed on Sun]
Website: (not updated with everything on its new menu)

Overall: 6.5/10

LivinGreens is a vegan cafe that offers an extensive menu based on Western and Asian classics. I feel that the length of the menu itself merits a second visit, particularly as I did not try all the must-tries, though the food I tried ranged from an average to above average (though not amazing) quality. Service was friendly and attentive. Portions could have been bigger, but then again I have a huge appetite. Prices were reasonable.

Sides and Starters

Mushroom Soup

Rather bland. It would have been better if mushrooms with a stronger flavour (like baby portobellos and chestnuts) were used.

Xiao Long Bao


Stuffed with various vegetables, the dish was again rather bland and would have been terribly boring if not for the shoyu on the side.


Brown Rice Vermicelli

I only took a bite of it as my Mum was the one who ordered it, but from what I recall, it was delish – the best thing I had on my visit.



The presentation of the lasagna was pleasant and it tasted rather flavourful (it contained tomatoes, mushrooms, capsicum, etc. enhanced by various herbs and spices), but I was not impressed by the texture. The substitute used for the lasagna sheets did not give a satisfying texture and my impression of the dish was simply that it was way too mushy. It would also have been better and more authentic if they had used a cheese substitute – be it soy cheese, cashew cheese, or whatever.

Tomato Mushroom Spaghetti

What you would expect, really. Neither the spaghetti nor the home-made sauce jumepd out at me.


Black Sesame Cake


I love the fact that black sesame was used since this wasn’t very common, and the cake certainly tasted very healthy, but it was way too dry.

Conclusion: I love how extensive the menu is, and the prices were very reasonable, but perhaps next time I will go for one of their specials instead – I’ve heard lots of good things about the place but my visit this time wasn’t very memorable.

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