‘Dai Pai Dong’ Food in Hong Kong (銖記海鮮飯店)

“Local meals at the local stalls. Experience the new flavor of Dai Pai Dong.”

This particular Dai Pai Dong stall (大排檔) was nothing similar to the conventional stall where diners had to be seated by the road to enjoy their meal. This Dai Pang Dong was situated indoor, and abia/
0ove the wet market in the multi storey building (pretty similar to our SG “Zhi-Cha” stall (煮炒摊)). Though it wasn’t an open-air concept, the dining area was airy (probably the weather), spacious and large windows alongside. More

Delicious Roast Goose at Yue Kee, Sham Tseng, Hong Kong (香港深井裕记燒鵝)

“Irresistible Sham Tseng (深井) Roast Goose by Yue Kee (裕记)”

The publicity of Yung Kee (鏞記酒家) continued to boost by its endless award-winning ability, and it was probably the most famous Chinese restaurant in Hong Kong delivering famous roast goose and some flavourful side dishes such as century egg with preserved ginger slices. Its fame was spread further by their prime location at Wellington Street, Central, Hong Kong Island. Convenient, and easily located by tourists and business travelers from all regions. Having said that, feasting at Yung Kee most likely made you leave with noticeably lighter wallet. And I thought the overall dining experience sounded over-commercialized, in a sense. More

Silky Smooth Congee for Breakfast in the Winter

“Comforting breakfast during the winter season, this pipping hot & silky smooth porridge from Mui Kee Congee (妹記), is one of the best.”

Came to know the delicious congee stall, Mui Kee, also from a TVB programme that we happened to watch before our Hong Kong trip. Hence, we added it into our itineries, thinking to give it a try when we were there.

The location of the congee stall was convenient to us as it wasn’t too far away from our hotel in Kowloon area. However, the direction to get there wasn’t explicit, we had quite a hard time to locate the building where the congee stall was. From the published address, we knew the building as 市政大厦 (Municipal Services Building). When we tried to ask for direction, no one seemed to know which building we were referring to. Perhaps it was termed differently by the residents. Wandering around the vicinity, we finally met a good folk who was able to guide us to the right direction. More