No to Chinese Food in Chinatown, London? NP

RSVP ONLINE – Do Not Like Chinese Restaurant in Chinatown, London? NP
Anthony Craig, RSVP ONLINE

(RSVP ONLINE) – We have made a list of the most recommended restaurants in Chinatown, London for non-Chinese Eaters. Fancy other restaurants? Check the latest list of NO TO CHINESE FOOD in the middle of Chinatown, London.

Japanese.

Whether you have a hankering for sushi, Japanese curry, newly baked cakes or ice-cream, Shibuya Soho has all of it (110 Shaftesbury Avenue, W1D 5EJ; 020 7439 8393). It’s likewise where you can try bingsu, a Korean shaved ice dessert with a range of garnishes, from mango to espresso.

New opening Ichibuns (22 Wardour St, W1D 6QQ; 020 3937 5888) has the friendly personnel and a super-fun Manga-style interior. This Japanese take on diner food includes Wagyu burgers and ramen, but probably among the greatest draws is the restrooms– yes, you can try a proper modern Japanese toilet here in Chinatown. Like its technicolor interior, Ichiban’s’ breaking burgers border on sensual overload.

New opening Ichibuns (22 Wardour St, W1D 6QQ; 020 3937 5888) has friendly staff and a super-fun Manga-style interior. This Japanese take on restaurant food includes Wagyu burgers and ramen, but perhaps among the biggest draws is the bathrooms.

Yes, you can check out a correct state-of-the-art Japanese toilet right here in Chinatown.

Malaysian.

If you’re visiting around Lunar New Year, Rasa Sayang (5 Macclesfield St, W1D 6AY; 020 7734 1382) is the location to try yu sheng, a conventional brand-new year dish in Malaysia and Singapore– both in the restaurant or to remove.

Family and friends gather to enjoy the huge mix of active ingredients– carrots, ginger, jellyfish, wontons and more– all which signify luck, wealth or health. In the routine of lo hei (” toss high”), visitors toss the components in the air with chopsticks while shouting out good want the year ahead.

Burmese.

Myanmar food got here in Chinatown in 2017 with the opening of The Shan State, a chic spot at 100-102 Shaftesbury Avenue with common timber benches and lanterns hanging from the ceiling.
For an authentic taste of Myanmar, attempt laphet, fermented tea leaf salad served with peanuts, dried prawn, garlic, and tomato.

Lahpet is Burmese tea leaf salad.

Courtesy Chinatown London/The Shan State.
Myanmar food got here in Chinatown in 2017 with the opening of The Shan State, a stylish area at 100-102 Shaftesbury Avenue with communal wood benches and colorful umbrellas decorating the wall. For a genuine taste of Myanmar, try lahpet, fermented tea leaf salad served with peanuts, dried prawn, garlic, and tomato.

Low-cost Meals

For delicious street snacks costing less than $5, head to Little Newport Street, near Leicester Square station.

At Chinese Tapas House (15 Little Newport St, WC2H 7JJ), a rough-and-ready hole-in-the-wall joint, jianbing, conventional breakfast crepes from Shandong Province, are cooked fresh in front of you.

After the dough’s spread thin on the hot plate, an egg is split on top, fresh coriander and scallions scattered throughout, hoisin, chili sauce and crunchy wontons are included, and your choice of fillings– Chinese sausage, tummy pork, crispy pigskin or pickles.

Good Friend Chicken, Chinatown London.

Buddy Chicken: You’ll struggle to discover a cheaper hot meal in main London.
Courtesy Chinatown London/Good Friend Chicken.

Next door at Good Friend Chicken (14 Little Newport St), for just ₤ 3.50 you can get a large paper bag of tender, delicious Taiwanese popcorn chicken, sprinkled with your choice of 7 different spices, from plum to seaweed.

Sweet Treats! DESSERTS in CHINATOWN LONDON

Just around the corner at 7 Newport Place (WC2H 7JR), Chinatown Bakery does a roaring trade day and night offering everything from Taro buns to green-tinted Pandan Swiss rolls.

Plenty collect just to view the taiyaki maker in the window spill out newly filled fish-shaped waffles, oozing with custardy goodness.

At 7 Newport Place (WC2H 7JR), Chinatown Bakery does a roaring trade day and night offering everything from Taro buns to green-tinted Pandan Swiss rolls. Others gather to view the taiyaki device in the window spill out newly filled goldfish-filled waffles, oozing with custardy goodness.
Taiyaki waffles are shaped like tai: Japanese red seabream.

Courtesy Chinatown London/Chinatown Bakery.

For those for whom photographing one’s food is as important a part of the food digestion procedure as swallowing, there’s Bake and Bubble Wrap, at No. 9 and No.
24 Wardour Street.

Bake’s most Instagrammable is their soft-serve matcha tea ice-cream served in a fish-shaped taiyaki waffle cone with a jaunty wafer.

Bubble Wrap specializes in Hong Kong-style egg waffles, served with ice cream and topped with whatever from Oreos to red bean sauce. They look fantastic, but you ‘d much better be starving and love sugar– the peanut butter choice is Hong Kong levels of sweet.

And if you want to compare Hong Kong custard tarts to the Portuguese originals, Wonderful Patisserie (45 Gerrard St, W1D 5QQ; 020 7734 7629) serves both.