Bangkok vs. Kuala Lumpur: Where to Travel for the Long Weekend?

In Singapore this year, we have some long weekends due to the holidays. Christmas is on Monday, which means we have Friday, Saturday, and Sunday off as weekends. New Year is also on a Monday, which gives us the long Friday, Saturday and Sunday weekend.

In 2018 we still have some long weekends due to holidays, such as the Chinese New Year (which falls on a Friday and Saturday), and Good Friday (on a Friday). These holidays provide the perfect opportunity for some exotic travel to either Bangkok or Kuala Lumpur, our exciting and fun-filled neighboring countries. But then, you know you can only pick one since it is a three-day holiday. There are arguments about which is better, and, since have traveled to both places for the holidays, I can be considered an expert of sorts.


Bangkok vs. Kuala Lumpur: Food

While food is less expensive in Kuala Lumpur, if you are used to Malay cuisine, you won’t find anything new there. Food in Bangkok is much more exciting because of the many restaurants selling foreign cuisine. Also, the food is less spicy than Malayan food (unless you love spicy food, which I do).


Bangkok vs. Kuala Lumpur: Shopping

Of course you would want to go shopping while you’re on holiday (I know I do). Kuala Lumpur has malls as big as those in Singapore, and so does Bangkok. Shopping is also cheaper in Kuala Lumpur. However, Bangkok has an edge over Kuala Lumpur because of the street markets. Bangkok is teeming with street markets that give you a variety of choices when shopping, and you can get great prices as well.


Bangkok vs. Kuala Lumpur: Nightlife

Bangkok goes on long after most people’s bedtime. The city is also safe at night, so you don’t have to worry about staying out past midnight. Restaurants stay open late to cater to hungry people on any kind of budget. There are bars and night clubs for you to go and hangout and have fun, as well as a host of other entertainment choices for you and your family or friends.


Bangkok vs. Kuala Lumpur: Culture

Bangkok is rich in Thai culture and history that is quite undiluted, because it is the only country in South-East Asia that never got colonized by foreigners. The capital has a lot to offer for you to experience and enjoy, from the dances to the temples to the heritage. Malayan culture is a blend of Malay, Indian, and Chinese, giving it a distinctive culture of its own. Kuala Lumpur displays Malaysian culture in all its splendor and beauty, but personally I prefer Thai culture in Bangkok.


Bangkok vs. Kuala Lumpur: Nature

The beaches in Thailand are cluttered with civilization. You can go to the beach and see bus routes and food stands, with very little ‘nature’ next to the water. The national parks are no different. They are not secluded and quiet and free of man and his toys. You can enter a park hoping for peace and quiet, and you will see food stands, resorts, and hiking trails that are very easy and not far from civilization.

Malaysia is still untamed when it comes to nature. The beaches are still pristine and free of human intervention. The Borneo jungle is still alive, despite poaching and deforestation. The national parks are still nature-oriented, with very little presence of resorts and restaurants. Malaysia is still doing its best to establish oil palm plantations, displacing the wild life that exists in the country, but you can still enjoy nature better in Malaysia than in Thailand. However, if you aren’t so deep into nature, Thailand is the place for you.


Bangkok and Kuala Lumpur have their pluses and minuses. Each has something different and unique to offer to visitors on your exotic travel. While I may prefer visiting Kuala Lumpur for the holidays, you may prefer going to Bangkok. With this list of what both cities have to offer, you can choose which city best fits your style and plan and exotic travel for your 3-day holiday. Or just!


Kally Kally is a former Sales and Customer Service manager turned Writer and Founder of She came from Singapore; lived in Shanghai and now calls Kuala Lumpur her home. After hanging up her corporate briefcase, she now pursue her passions – Writing, Traveling and of course, hunting for good food.

Connect with me @


The Changi Airport – Why it is the Best Airport in the World?

Changi airport, Singapore, the world’s seventh busiest airport as we speak, is an award winning airport because it has the most excellent facilities which will make your transit one of its kind. Year after year, Changi airport receive awards for its world-class and efficient services and facilities.

Why Changi Airport Wins Award For Being The Best Airport Year After Year

Year after year Changi airport has been named the best airport because of the following reasons:

  • It serves more than 100 international airlines
  • More than 6,200 flights either land or depart per week
  • All its terminals – T1, T2, T3 and now T4 are fitted with essential traveler’s amenities that will make your travel easy and comfortable.
  • More than 550 internet and WI-FI access points.
  • A two hour Singapore city tour for passengers with more than 5 hours to the next flight

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Food In The Airport

At the Changi airport, there are some cafes and restaurants e.g. “Ah Kun” which serves international cuisines as well as local delicacies at affordable prices. One of the favourite local dishes for breakfast is Kaya Toast (a type of bread) and coffee. Another very typical local dish is rice noodles which are served with a coconut milk soup known as “Laska.”

Service In The Airport

At the Changi airport, you can get the best hotel services at the Singapore Airport Transit hotel. At all the terminal points, you can get excellent services such as relaxation facilities as well as hotel rooms.

To enjoy the hotel’s services, ensure that you have booked your room at least four weeks before your arrival at Changi airport.

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Facilities In The Airport

Some of the great amenities that you will find at Changi airport include the following:

Beautiful Indoor Garden
Changi airport stands out from the pack due to its green spaces that lead You through beautiful indoor gardens. The gardens are themed differently in each terminal. For example, T3 has the exotic and rare species of trees and butterflies while T2 has a sunflower garden with little pathways for you to wander around.

Swimming Pool
They have rooftop swimming pools with Jacuzzi from where you can watch the planes take off as you enjoy yourself.

At T3, you can enjoy the world’s tallest (12 M high) slide which rotates 6 M per second.

Self-service Kiosks
At T4, get yourself served at the biometric technology enabled kiosks.

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Wireless Connection In The Airport

Once you get at Changi airport, if you have a personal laptop or smart phone and you would like to use the internet services, you can access the free wireless internet all the minutes you will be at the airport at all its internet terminals. You will only need to register your device and access the unlimited internet.

Entertainment In The Airport

Next to the restaurants at the Changi airport, there are movie screening and TV programmes shows with comfy leather seats. You can purchase your cup of coffee or cold beer from the restaurant and then go to the entrainment section and take a seat in your desired position sit back and enjoy your movie or free to air TV programme of your choice.

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The New Terminal 4

The newly opened terminal 4 at the Changi airport is one of its kind. As soon as you check in at this terminal, all the services are automated for self-service thanks to the human-less technology. At various stations, there are face recognition points. At this terminal, you will only be served by someone at the security screening points. This is Singapore’s first terminal with multiple biometric stations.

The terminal has four major sections i.e. departure, arrivals, transit and boarding area. As you walk into the departure area, you will be welcomed with an empty space without any columns and a high ceiling that is fitted with skylights that are petal-shaped which allows natural light to come in. The arrival area, on the other hand, has a green theme with 16,000 plants on the facet of the exterior wall.

The terminal has more than eighty retails shops where you can eat any international cuisine or buy whatever global brand you would like.

Changi Airport is a tourist spot itself, deserves to spend a little more time before you board your plane back home.

Hi, I’m Kally. A Singaporean who has been relocated twice, first to Shanghai, now based in Kuala Lumpur. I have always been the avid traveller since young. I had my passport made even before I went to primary school! I travel extensively during my free time, either on tour groups or backpacking around Europe and all within the recent years. I am exposed to many different cultures and places, which allow me, to have the ability to look at many things and situation from various angles. Having gained 20 years of corporate world, I decided it is time for me to hang up my briefcase and heels to indulge my passion: Writing and Traveling. The two passions that give me pure enjoyment and liberation. As much as I enjoy traveling and writing, I strive on assisting people in making their lives easier. This is evidently shown in where I am the founder and editor. Allow me @ to help you to pen down your next trip abroad!

Street Food in Manila

If you are in Manila, be sure to brave the streets and try the street food. Why not? They say the best way to appreciate and learn the culture of a foreign place is by immersion, and that includes trying out what locals do or eat. Convinced? Great! Let me show you Manila’s world famous street food. Warning: this will probably make you drool (or gag, if you’re a bit squeamish).

Perhaps the most famous Filipino street food by far, Balut or Balot is both weird and appetizing. Balut is an intact duck egg that is boiled and then eaten with vinegar and salt. What do you see inside? Well, it depends on “how old” the embryo is. Some eggs are pure eggs (you know, with the egg white and egg yolk), while some eggs contain tiny developing ducks (yes, with beaks, eyes, and feathers!) We know it’s weird, but we know it’s irresistible! It is a must-try!


By Debbie Tingzon from Doha, Qatar – Day 2 – Street Food, CC BY 2.0, Link

Filipinos are known for repeating names like Rap-rap, Maw-maw, and Ton-ton, so you can say that “kwek-kwek” is, on all levels, so Filipino. This dish is essentially just whole quail eggs coated with a mixture of food dye, flour, eggs, and water. The coated egg will then be submerged in super hot cooking oil. The orange eggs are finally served with a very appetizing sauce made with vinegar, calamansi (local lemon), salt, onions, and pepper.

No, you’re not gonna be eating some pieces of rubber! Adidas is actually chicken feet on sticks. The chicken feet are coated with a special sauce made with ketchup, soy sauce, and pepper and then grilled. It may look scary, but Adidas is delicious, and is best paired with rice. Why “Adidas”? Because, (chicken) feet = shoes (Adidas)!

Obet's Fried Isaw

Isaw is grilled or fried chicken intestines on a stick. Now don’t get squeamish just yet. The intestines are purposely boiled for several minutes prior to kill organisms. It is served with a dipping sauce made with vinegar and salt, or a combination of chili, soy sauce, and coconut vinegar.


Named after the real Betamax tapes, Betamax is chicken blood cut into cubes, skewered, and then grilled. But how do we cut chicken blood into cubes? Well, chicken blood turns into a gelatinous state when cooled (and no it does not go back to its liquid state when grilled). Gross? Wait ‘till you taste it. It’s sinfully delicious.

Every Filipino, regardless of age, loves Taho. It is basically soy curd with brown sugar caramel and tapioca pearls and is best served warm. It’s a healthy and very affordable drink! If you’re in Manila or in any other place in the Philippines, you’ll know that a Taho vendor is nearby because you’ll hear “taaaaahoooooo!!”

Banana Que
Banana Q or Banana Que a shortcut for Banana Barbeque is banana on stick. Usually served as a snack, this dish involves deep-frying plantain bananas in boiling oil with caramelized brown sugar. It’s usually eaten in the afternoons, after or before a siesta.

Love our introduction of local food? We can help you in hunting down the local hidden food in anywhere in the world! Just


Hello, I am Mish! I used to work as a travel expert, customer service specialist and a communications trainer in the past. After working for eight years straight since I graduated, I decided to give up my corporate job to focuses on my 4-year old son, works as a freelance writer and a real estate assistant. I am a sun-worshipper, a water baby, and an earth warrior. And oh, I’m tiny but I am an Olympic-level glutton. Let me bring your tummy around the globe! You can reach me at LinkedIn.

What do you need to be prepared for an Oversea Marathon?

In 2016, Ladyredot wrote an article about 2016 Hottest International Marathon  and this year I took part in Taipei Standard Chartered Marathon 2017. It wasn’t a half or full but quarter marathon (10KM) in Taipei City. The starting point is at The Presidential Office Building and end at Dajia River Park.

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I started my preparation 2 months before the actual day. I trained myself at a steady speed of 8min/KM. Knowing your body well is vital even though this is not the best optimal speed. To those who are keen to participate in an overseas run, train well and hard!

Packing the right running clothes 

I have done a pre-checked of the weather forecast and it was very cold in February. I have consulted some friends who are experienced running in such temperature on what to prepare. Many of them advised me, I do not need to worry as when I run, my body will get warm up. This is not true! The wind is so chilly and temperature is at 12 degree. Luckily, I wore a Uniqlo Heat Tech Extra Warm underneath the running top with a Windbreaker Jacket. Of course, long running tights is essential rather than running shorts.

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The Right Food 

I reach Taipei 3 days before the marathon. Taipei is a food heaven that no one could possibly disagree. I went to Rou He Night Market, Jiu Fen Old Street and Xi Men Ding.

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I tried to control myself from having Mala Steamboat (Spicy Hot Pot) so as to not cause any stomach discomfort during the entire trip (especially before the run). Some of my personal recommendations:

  1. Yong He Soya Bean, No. 102, Section 2, Fuxing South Road, Da’an District, Taipei City, Taiwan 106 – Legendary local Taiwan Breakfast (must tried the warm soya bean milk and egg pancake)
  2. Ya Rou Bian (Duck Noodle), No. 98之2號, Section 1, Zhonghua Rd, Wanhua District, Taipei City, Taiwan 108 – I preferred to have this for breakfast. It warms my tummy in the cold weather. The soup is clear and tasty.
  3. Addiction Aquatic Development, No. 18, Alley 2, Lane 410, Minzu E Rd, Zhongshan District, Taipei City, Taiwan 104 – I am a Japanese Food Fan, hence coming here is like going to Tsukiji Fish Market. You can get fresh sashimi, sushi, uni (my favourite!) and grilled Japanese food. Before I forget, grab a bottle of sake. It goes perfectly well.

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The run is on Sunday, 12th. I brought 3 in 1 Instant Milo and Cereal Bar from Singapore for an early morning breakfast at 4am. It gives me the energy needed as the marathon is starting at 6.30am. Having the right food, gives you the confidence to complete the run.

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Having the Right Mind and Attitude 

This is my first 10KM Marathon. To many, it might seem easy. To some, it might be challenging. I joined with an open and positive mindset. Running an oversea marathon is one of the tasks I want to achieve in my Achievement List (similar to my Skydiving experience in November 2016 – Pg. 77).

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Get out of your comfort zone and challenge yourself. You will discover the power of self-motivation and determination once you set your mind to it. Now, I am a proud 10KM Finisher!

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Do you have a bucket list to complete like Irene? If yes, talk to us now at to explore how we can help you to strike off that list!

IreneHi, I’m Irene. Born as a Sagittarius and living in the South of Singapore, I have been working in the Information Technology as a Business Product Manager for 8 years. Enjoying my scope that allows the challenge of learning new things every day as my role demands frequent business travels all over the globe. I have an adventurous bold soul that nothing can tie me down. When I am not sweating it out, I can be found chilling at a corner of any café, bury my head in a Sales Strategy or a Poem book, whatever my mood takes me. Besides being a yoga and gym enthusiast, my passion for traveling and planning travel itineraries show through friends who encourage me to share my travel experiences with others. Reach out to me @ for amazing impromptu ideas for your next trip abroad!

Delicious Dim Sum in Hong Kong

While travelling to Hong Kong, don’t forget to spend some time to try the infamous dish of Dim Sum. Originated from Guang Dong, China, Dim Sum is a series of various small portion dishes presented in a bamboo steamer. Often linked with yum cha, which is the act of drinking tea, eating dim sum won’t be completed without having tea as the drinks. In Hong Kong, you can find Dim Sum everywhere from humble street foods until five-stars restaurants. Because of its exceedingly diverse variations that dim sum has, we conclude top five types of Dim Sum to help you start on your culinary journey. Be careful, once you have tried dim sum, you will never stop eating it.


Cha Siu bao (Cantonese barbeque pork-filled bun)
Before you start the meal, you gonna break the bao, specifically the Cha Siu bao. There two types of cha siu bao: steamed and baked, steam cha siu bao has white exterior like mantau or baozi, while baked cha siu bao, its gonna has a special golden brown colour and its glaze with flavour. It is the bun that put yeast or baking powder in it, to make it fluffy. The filling itself exist diced pork tenderloin and mixed into a syrupy mixture. Eating Cha siu bao is like eating candy bacon.

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Shumai is also referred to as “pork and mushroom dumpling” in Cantonese shumai. The other variation is when Shumai made from pork and shrimp mixture and wrap in a wonton wrapper. The filling is consisting the meat and seafood as in the menu and also added some of the chinese sauce in the mixture. In Chinese shumai, they used the Chinese black mushroom as a choice in the filling. The centre of the shumai usually garnishes with crab roe or diced carrot as a decorative presentation.

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Ha gao (Crystal shrimp dumpling)
Ha gao is a traditional Cantonese dumpling. This is very difficult dim sum to make the crystal skin. Ha gao is often served together with shumai. The skin is transparent and so smooth. Based on the skin, the dim sum chef skill will be judged based on how thin and translucent the skin is, but yet steady and not break when it picked up with the chopstick. The filling of the dumpling should be generous. The most important are it must be cooked well, to bring the juiciness of the shrimp and also avoiding the shrimps for becoming lumpy.

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Xiaolongbao (Steamed Basket Bun)
Xiaolongbao is smooth, tender, and some kind of translucent dumpling. It is different from white and fluffy steamed bun made by raised flour referred to a baozi. Traditionally xiaolongbao filled with minced pork. Another variant is used other meat, seafood, even vegetables as a filling. Inside the wrapping contain meat filling alongside its cubes gelatin-gelled aspic. The heat from the steaming process turns the solid cube gelatin-gelled aspic into a delicious soup. To eat the xiaolongbao usually dipped in black vinegar with a thin fine slice of ginger to make the taste more succulent.

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Fengzhao (Chicken feet)
Perhaps the most visually unappealing or appealing, it depends on who you are, the chicken feet. Some people said that chicken feet are a delicacy of Chinese cuisine. In Hong Kong, chicken feet typically steam to make it soft before its simmer with a special characteristic sauce contains: black fermented beans, bean paste, sugar or in abalone sauce. Sometimes the sauce added by drops of chilli oil, to make the heat and more taste of the chicken feet.


Do you know that we organise food tour as well? To find out more, reach out to us at

dsc_4705-jpg Hello, I’m Jenica from Indonesia.  As a law student in progress, studying law can sometimes become really boring.  That’s why I always like to wander around and exploring new, unusual places to relieve some tension.  I also like to capture my experience through lenses and especially from writing, because it helps me to create memories that will last forever, yet it can also enjoy by a lot of people.  Meanwhile, if I don’t have time to travel, you can find me easily at the markets while trying delicious street foods from various local food stalls.  Nasi goreng, rendang, and martabak are my all time favourite that will never be replaced with anything. For me, diet always starts tomorrow so  let’s enjoy the life to the fullest!  If you want to know more about me, drop me an email now.

Prepping yourself for Songkran Festival in Thailand

Songkran is the mark for the Thai New Year’s festival. The Thai New Year’s Day falls on 13 April every year, but the holiday period includes 14-15 April as well. The word “Songkran” comes from the Sanskrit word as “astrological passage”, meaning transformation and change. Splashing water is the symbol of purification and the washing away of one’s sins and bad luck. The festival itself is far from the actual meaning and spiritual ritual but has gone beyond as a commercial and tourist agenda. Be ready to get wet in Thai style! Here are some tips you need to prepare if you want to go to the festival.

1. Plan Well
The first thing that you need to do is plan your itinerary, whether you aim to attend the longest celebration of Songkran festival or you are seeking for the wildest water fight. If you choose the first one, Chiang Mai in Northern of Thailand might be the place to go since the events are longer and it has already started since one week before. If you prefer the wild one, go to Silom, which recognised as Bangkok financial and party district. Immerse yourself with the glamorous Thailand nightlife with world class DJ during Songkran and an unlimited amount of liquors.

2. Protect your Goods
Keep in mind that Songkran Festival involves water a lot as a part of the celebration. Make sure you have your own personal gadgets protected with waterproof casing because everybody is going to be wet. It is not advisable to use a sling bag, instead use fanny packs that are easy to attach around your waist and don’t bring unnecessary things if you feel that you don’t need it.


3. Be Cautious
Pickpockets tend to do their actions during Songkran Festival since it is always filled with lots of tourists and people. If you are a tourist, consider for leaving your passport in the hotel room and bring a small amount of money, to avoid any threats from the criminals. Moreover, don’t use taxi or bus, it is better to use train due to the hectic traffic during Songkran festival.

4. Book Earlier
As a Thailand’s national event, booking a hotel during D-day must be a real nightmare since most of the hotels were fully booked during Songkran Festival. Therefore, book your hotel in advance is important if you want to party in the popular district in Thailand like the capital city of Bangkok, Chiang Mai, and others.

During the festival, you better prepare a rubber sandal because the street can be very slippery and dangerous. Don’t even think to barefooted during Songkran because sometimes you may find broken pieces of beer bottles.


5. Have Fun
Lastly, prepare your gear including water gun and waterproof casing on the day of the event. The water fight starts in 2nd and 3rd day, at that time you can bargain until the prices can go really cheap. After the festival, you can go shopping in the biggest shopping capital in Asia, with local and international brands.

The last thing that must be remembered is to pay your respect. Visit a temple to show your respect, after all this is a religious festival. Have a great time playing around during Songkran’s Festival!

dsc_4705-jpgHello, I’m Jenica from Indonesia.  As a law student in progress, studying law can sometimes become really boring.  That’s why I always like to wander around and exploring new, unusual places to relieve some tension.  I also like to capture my experience through lenses and especially from writing, because it helps me to create memories that will last forever, yet it can also enjoy by a lot of people.  Meanwhile, if I don’t have time to travel, you can find me easily at the markets while trying delicious street foods from various local food stalls.  Nasi goreng, rendang, and martabak are my all time favourite that will never be replaced with anything. For me, diet always starts tomorrow so  let’s enjoy the life to the fullest!  If you want to know more about me, drop me an email now.

5 Restaurants That You Must Eat in Jakarta

As the capital city of Indonesia, Jakarta had been widely known as an international city, where many cultures from around the world had been gathering around at this one exclusive place. With lots of food options to be chosen, Jakarta is never failing when it comes to satisfying people’s hungry belly. From humble traditional local foods until international cuisines, here we will take you to the top five restaurants in Jakarta that are worthy to visit for, during your stay in here.


Paulaner Brauhaus
After hundreds of years of Dutch colonisation in Jakarta, European cuisines had become one of the most attractive food scenes that people like to go. For the beer lovers, sausage eaters, and pork fans, Paulaner Brauhaus located in Grand Indonesia might be the best place to enjoy exquisite German cuisine. Its signature dish, called as Paulaner platter, is consisted of German sausage, meatloaf, and crispy pork knuckle that will leave you begging for more. The platter is just a heavenly combination. Overall the foods were great. The ambience of the place is nice and comfortable with great view of skyscrapers, which is a perfect place for hangout. With serene live music and dim lights, having romantic dinner with your loved ones in Paulaner Brauhaus is a must thing to do.


Bunga Rampai
Never go wrong with Indonesian food. Bunga Rampai serves an authentic Indonesian food in the heart of the city. There are plenty of selections from the menu, which covers popular dishes across Indonesia provinces. It serves Balinese, Javanese, Manado, Lombok cuisine and much more. Like any other Indonesia foods, the dishes have a rich flavour, and the beautiful plating your eyes will feast on. On the other hand, the interior design of the restaurant is very unique, since it combines old-fashioned style with a modern twist. The services are nice and it is a good place for you to hold birthday parties or a casual lunch with your friends.

The Café – Hotel Mulia Senayan, Jakarta
The Café is the best buffet (All You Can Eat) restaurant in Jakarta, which located in the strategic business district of Senayan. You can enjoy the food from across nations, such as Japanese, Chinese, Indian, Indonesian, Western, Korean, and much more, all homely made by professional chefs. Besides that, they also serve fresh live seafood, assorted premium cheese and lastly lots of desserts that will satisfy your sweet tooth. Therefore, visit this place to fulfil all your cravings of international cuisines.

Sushi Masa
Sushi Masa is undoubtedly crowned as the best Japanese restaurant in Jakarta. Located at Penjaringan, North Jakarta, hidden between port style warehouse, finding this place will make you feel like you found a treasure. The interior of the restaurant is simple with a glimpse of nature touch from wooden ornaments, which brings up the homey ambience in this restaurant. Try the famous Otoro (pink fatty tuna), and Salmon Belly Aburi which are their signature dishes, and you will know why people love to visit this restaurant so much. Even though it is a bit pricey compared to other Japanese restaurants in the city, but the freshness and flavours of the food are incomparable.

This photo of Namaaz Dining is courtesy of TripAdvisor

Namaaz Dining
This fine dining restaurant serves a molecular gastronomy private dining. The food is an Indonesian cuisine with a bit of twist. It cost around IDR 1,250,000 (±USD 95). The price is a bit expensive when compare to other restaurants in Jakarta, but with that price, one can experience an unforgettable culinary journey. You can get around 17 courses of meal that what you see is not what you get. The 17-course meal is served in small portion but surprisingly fulfilling.

Looking for exotic or local cuisine? We can help you to find the best food in every country. Come and Let Jenica and team bring you local tips by joining our newsletter today.

dsc_4705-jpg Hello, I’m Jenica from Indonesia.  As a law student in progress, studying law can sometimes become really boring.  That’s why I always like to wander around and exploring new, unusual places to relieve some tension.  I also like to capture my experience through lenses and especially from writing, because it helps me to create memories that will last forever, yet it can also enjoy by a lot of people.  Meanwhile, if I don’t have time to travel, you can find me easily at the markets while trying delicious street foods from various local food stalls.  Nasi goreng, rendang, and martabak are my all time favourite that will never be replaced with anything. For me, diet always starts tomorrow so  let’s enjoy the life to the fullest!  If you want to know more about me, drop me an email now.