"Gourmandism is an act of judgement, by which we prefer things which have a pleasant taste to those which lack this quality." – Jean-Anthelme Brillat-Savarin


Nene Chicken Singapore

We ordered the Freaking Hot chicken and it was really spicy! If you can’t take spicy food, you should not order this at all.

They provided plastic gloves so you can eat your chicken without dirtying your hands. It is also a good thing because the spicy chicken is coated with a thick spicy sauce and it can be quite messy if you are not paying special attention.

The chicken is moist and slightly soggy due to the sauce coated on it. Its original flavoured chicken wasn’t the most crispy if I were to compare it to Chicken Up or Chir Chir. The portion was also slightly smaller, so NeNe chicken is suitable if you are eating alone. I also felt the chickens they used were slightly smaller in size. Nonetheless, we enjoyed the fragrant Freaking Hot sauce that was numbing to the tongue yet shiok at the same time.


Restaurant: NeNe Chicken
Address: 311 New Upper Changi Road, Bedok Mall, #02-02, Singapore 467360
Website: http://english.nenechicken.com


Chicken Up

Riding the wave with Korean fried chicken craze!!!!

I was impressed with its fried chicken that is so crispy, so juicy and full of flavour! It adapts the Korean methods of removing the fat from the skin and double-frying. This is the reason why its chicken is tender and succulent!

The japchae we had was good. The glass noodles were cooked al dente and flavour and seasoning was just the right amount.


Japchae $12

I must comment on this onion bomb that we had. It had the most awesome onion taste, and was not too greasy. I particular like the mustard sauce that comes with it. It has a nice spicy flavour that complemented the onion bomb.


Yangpa (onion) bomb $12


Original crispy up $18


Makgeolli $25

Truffle fries $8

Service was good and they have a good system of order and payment. Its visible kitchen looks clean and feels pretty well-organised. Prices exclude 10% service charge and 7% GST.

Restaurant: Chicken Up
Address: 2 Tampines Central 5, #01-44 to 47, Singapore 529509 (in between Tampines Mall and Century Square)
Tel: 65880308
Website: http://www.chicken-up.com

Chir Chir Fusion Chicken Factory

This korean fried chicken place was opened not long ago replacing the previous Sushi Tei lot at Bedok Point.

We bought the Groupon voucher and had our dinner here last night. The queue was very long but we managed to be there early before the queue started.

The waiting time for the food was surprisingly short. The delicious corn cup ($0.50 per pax) is refillable! The chicken we ordered was awesome! They use fresh chickens!!!! The roasted chicken with rosemary is the best I have ever eaten! The meat is tender and seasoned to perfection. The spicy chicken was brilliant too, meat was juicy and its spicyness was not overpowering. The salad with chicken was made great by its sauce. However the fries were not warm enough when served.

The portions were big and luckily there were five of us to share all these food!

Cheese French Fries $9.90

To start eating your chicken, you can use these pair of “tongs” to tear the chicken meat apart without dirtying your hands. So innovative!


Cajun Chicken Salad $13.90

Rosemary Chicken $29.90

Spicy Chicken $28.90

Mac and cheese $9.90

My first mac and cheese! It was cheesy and the macaroni was al dente. Lovely!

Garlicky chicken $28.90


Spicy BBQ Roast Chicken $32.90

I will award this spicy chicken a Michelin star!!! The meat is so tender and moist, so well-cooked!!!  The spice level really gives punches and kicks!!!


Crispy Fried Chicken $32.90

Not the kind of garlic taste that you will expect. It was quite a letdown. I think the chicken was sprinkled with some garlic spicies powder and some seasoned garlic soy sauce sprinked over the top. Wished there was more garlic flavour to this.

Plain water is complimentary.

All in all, we have bought more Groupon vouchers and can’t wait for return visits to try other items on its menu!!!

Ask me which korean fried chicken place is the best? I have tried Nene Chicken, 4 Fingers, Chicken Up and I think every restaurant has its own uniqueness. All are nice!

Drinking water is complimentary! Prices exclude 10% service charge and 7% GST.

Restaurant: Chir Chir Fusion Chicken Factory
Address: Bedok Point, 799 Upper Changi Road, #02-05/06, Singapore 467351
Opening Hours: 11am to 11pm daily
Website: click here

Nolboo Hangari Galbi

One authentic Korean BBQ restaurant you can visit! I love their kimchi stew!

Every customer is served a complimentary pumpkin porridge as an appetizer and a red bean dessert and hot tea at the end. The banchan is complimentary and is very fresh. However the kimchi that they served is not the best I’ve eaten.

Would definitely come back for their BBQ!

Cod Fish Bibimbab – $19.90
Kimchi Stew – $ 15.90
Beef Bibimbab set $15.90
Half Ginseng Chicken set $15.90
Hangari Beef (BBQ) 360g $35.90
Soy Bean Stew Set $14.90
Korean Beer $6.90
Coke $4.90
Prices excludes 10% service charge and 7% GST.

Restaurant: Nolboo Hangari Galbi
Address: 112 East Coast Road #03-06 112 Katong Singapore 428802
Tel: 6636 3119


This packaging doesn’t really state the flavour of the noodles except only that it’s spicy. Just by looking at the colour of the soup, you are well assured that it is of certain spicy-ness. The taste is really quite good and you get the “shiok” factor after slurping it down.



후루룩 칼국수

These noodles have a nice texture accompanied by a light chicken base broth. The garnishes add a lively yellow, green, orange and brown colour to the slightly off-white flat noodles.




It was a surprise when I opened this packet of noodles for lunch yesterday! It comes with a vacuumed packet of clams!!!

The noodles are not the traditional thin type. It is white, flat and thin! Its texture is good too!

I cooked this in a microwave, so after the noodles are cooked, I opened the packet of clams and poured them inside my noodles. The clams opened themselves so elegantly!

The soup base is light yet filled with the sweetness of the clams. Lovely instant noodles!



Noryangjin Fish Market

On the last day in Seoul, we visited the Noryangjin Fish Market. There were not many people but there were so much seafood from small fish to big fish, prawns to big hairy crabs, clams to abalones and baby squids to giant octopuses. However as we walked down the lane, every shop was actually similar in the seafood they were selling. Some of the sellers would try to talk to you persuading you to buy. There are also Chinese nationals there whom we could communicate with.

Finally, we settled for a flatfish sashimi. We chose the smallest in the tank and it cost us W20000. The stall tender sliced the fish swiftly and pieces of pink meat was laid neatly onto a styrofoam plate. We were then asked to go into the small stall to eat our sashimi. It was actually the space he used to kill and slice the fish. It was a bit gross so we paid and found a place to sit down to eat. The texture of the meat was tender. I especially liked the meat around its fins. As for taste, the meat was tasteless. It was a big plate for two of us and we got super cold eating in the cold weather. Hence we tried to find a restaurant to see if they could cook it for us.

We were lucky to enter this stall managed by an elderly couple. The stall is located by the staircase of the overhead bridge. We ordered kimchi stew and requested the ajuma to put the fish slices into the stew. She was very kind and didn’t grumble, scold or charge us extra. The kimchi stew was accompanied with Korean black rice (Heuk Mi Ssal 미쌀) and cost only W4000. We had a set each and the hot stew warmed our chilled bones.

다올식당 on Jeju Island

Our first proper meal in Korea on Jeju Island was at this restaurant. We were on our way to Manjanggul Cave and drove past this eatery. Immediately, we pulled over for lunch.

Here’s what we ordered:

The banchan themselves were already very good! The kimchi was heavenly and very spicy. The bibimbab was really worth mentioning. I’ve never eaten such good bibimbab before! The vegetables were fresh and crunchy. Other than the usual spicy-sweet chilli pepper sauce (gochujang) used to mix in with the sticky rice and vegetables, the ajuma added in very very aromatic level 10 sesame oil! It was a taste of a lifetime!

The Okdom Gui (fish) was made sweet and spicy. The meat is a little soft but very sweet and tasty. Okdom is one of Jeju’s local products. The Jeju Okdom have reddish skin, translucent eyes and have four to five white tail fins. They are caught along the coast of Jeju and Japan. They are highly nutritious and flavourful due to the rich minerals present in Jeju waters.

The pork cutlet was surprisingly huge! It could easily be shared between 2-3 people!

One more specialty about the restaurant is that they used Korean black rice (Heuk Mi Ssal 흑미쌀) mixed with white rice! It became a pretty purple-ebony bowl of rice.

This restaurant is really worth visiting if you’re on Jeju island!

Restaurant: 다올식당
Address: On the way to Manjanggul Cave (5 minutes away from cave)
Tel: 064-784-7049

한밭식당 in Jeonju

In our adventure at Jeonju in Korea, we chanced upon this dull-looking eatery while looking for a place for lunch. It was so cold walking along the lifeless streets and we really wanted to eat something hot. Most shops were closed at the time of only 2pm! There were many shops which also seemed to have stopped their business. There were only a few souls driving on the road. It portrayed to be a dead town.

Hungry and cold, we tried our luck in this shop that was still open. We initially wanted to order only kimchi stew and bibimbab but the kind ajuma was saying we do not need to order as we won’t be able to finish. Not long after, we were served with 18 banchan, 3 hot stews, 2 grilled fish and 2 bowls of rice. We were truly shocked but yet at the same time amazed at what was laid before our eyes. One of the stews was piping hot steamed egg which was super delicious. The other was my favourite kimchi stew and the third was bean paste stew. The grilled fish was very fragrant and its meat sweet. The rest of the 18 banchan were equally tantalising. We really tried our very best to finish everything on the table and we succeeded. We paid W10 000 each for this very filling meal.

The eatery stall front

Our food

Restaurant: 한밭식당
Tel: 284-3367

꼬꼬나치킨 & 호프 Chicken and Hof

Had authentic Korean Fried Chicken in Jeju near Seongsan Illchubong last night. We were exploring around our minbak and saw this small little shelter that was selling red bean paste fish-shaped pancake (붕어빵). It was selling 3 for ₩1000. It was piping hot that warmed us up in the super cold winter. The pancake was crispy and the red bean filling was aplenty.


After finishing the pancake, the adjacent shop was selling Korean Fried Chicken!! The wife was selling the pancake and the husband was frying chicken inside. Without much hesitation, we walked in and ordered a soy sauce flavored chicken.


A kind lady customer offered us 3 pieces of fried chicken while we were waiting for our soy sauce chicken. Koreans are so kind!!!


We ordered a glass of beer (₩3000) to go together with our chicken. I think it was a whole chicken that was served to us. Compared to the Korean Fried Chicken I ate in Singapore, this is so much cheaper. The taste is comparable to the one at Kko Kko Nara but at a much cheaper price.


Restaurant: 꼬꼬나치컨 Chicken and Hof
Address: near Sunrise Peak, Seongsan Illchubong, Jeju, South Korea

They offer delivery too.

횟집 (제주)

Blogging from Jeju, Korea!! Just finished a fantastic lovely meal near Hyeopjae (western Jeju-do). It’s our second day in Jeju and so far all our meals were really really awesome!

The restaurant was located by the bay and the setting was authentically Korean. You have to take off your shoes before entering the restaurant. The floor had a heating system and everybody spoke Korean. It was quite difficult telling the ajuma what we wanted.

Nevertheless, here’s what we had today:









Seafood soup (해물탕), fish stew in soy and spices (생선조림) and fish sashimi (회). The seafood soup was sweet with the seawater aroma. The fish in the fish stew was very sweet but it’s meat was a little soft. The spiced stew was very fragrant and it went so well with the warm white sticky rice. The fish sashimi was arranged in order of its texture. I guessed it was arranged according to the different parts of the fish.

The restaurant was very kind to deep fry some sweet potato tempura for our lovely 7-year old child as she didn’t eat sashimi. They were so kind!

We spent a total of ₩117000. On our way back to Travellers Hotel, it snowed. Lovely day!

Tel: 796-1608
(enter the tel number to search in GINI GPS)

Gaia Korean Restaurant

My friend and I wanted to go Seoul Garden today but it was fully booked at the Marina Square branch. Craving for Korean food, both of us hunted down Suntec City Sky Garden – Gaia Korean Restaurant. I’ve always wanted to go there to try but was either alone or had no Korean craving.

Gaia have both indoor and outdoor seats to hold a large capacity of customers during busy lunch hours and of course a wide range of food choices to capture your appetite. We were there quite early and was able to choose our seats. There were a few tables of Koreans when we stepped in. My friend was saying if there were Koreans customers, it must serve quite authentic Korean food! Besides, the boss is Korean and all their servers were able to speak Korean!

We ordered a Budae Jjigae (Ham and sausage spicy soup) and Kimchi Pa Jun (kimchi pancake). We didn’t expect the servings to be that huge! It could fill 4-5 people!

We were served with six types of Ban Chan (side dishes). Every dish was incredibly good, especially the tofu and cabbage kimchi!

Ban Chan - Complimentary

Then our kimchi pa jun came. It was a very very well-made pancake. I’ve never seen and eaten such even texture and colour Korean pancake. It comes served on a hotplate so that it will be kept warm throughout your meal. The pancake does not have too much flour and the exterior is crispy. The kimchi cabbage within is crunchy. A little pity the kimchi-ness and spiciness is lost. There wasn’t much seafood in it too. Nonetheless, still good.

Kimchi Pancake $15

Next came the budae jjigae. The waiter placed it on the stove, then turned on the heat. Soon it was bubbling and the ramyeon within started to get cooked. I loved the amount of vegetables they put in – golden mushrooms (enokitake), cabbage, big bean sprouts, leek and spring onions. There were two gyozas and a few chewy ddogbougi (rice cake). The sausages were aplenty and tasted really good. The ham wasn’t a favourite for me as I do not really like pork personally. But my friend finished them all. The egg and toufu added some soft texture to the overall chewy and spicy experience.

Not wanting to waste the good soup, we ordered a steamed rice ($2) to share. It was lovely, sticky, chewy and piping-hot rice. Wonderful!

We left the restaurant very filled and packed back our remaining food. ^^

Budae Jjigae - $40

Try this out and get to see a couple of handsome and pretty Korean customers here! Oh, how I love Korean food!! Will definitely come back for their bbq next time!

Prices exclude 7% GST and 10% service charges.

Restaurant: Gaia Korean Restaurant
Address: No 3 Temasek Boulevard, #03-10/12 Suntec City Mall, Singapore 038983
Tel: 6339 3313
Fax: 6339 3303
Opening Hours: 11 am – 2.30 pm, 5.30 pm – 10 pm daily


This is newly opened at Raffles City basement. This is Bibigo and their selling point is that their food is a healthier choice. It is at the forefront to promote Korean culture.

If you ordered bibigo rice, bibimbap or hot stone rice, firstly, you can choose between the normal rice, barley, brown rice or black rice. Then your choice of topping of beef, chicken, tofu or prawns. Lastly you choose your sauces – little disposable packets of Kohot or Ssam hot sauce and sesame oil to mix into your rice.

I had the seafood tofu. It tasted healthy seriously. I would have preferred if the potion was a little bigger. As for the Char Bulgogi, it was very tasty. A pity they don’t offer a free-flow of lettuces to go with the meat.

In order to make this a more authentic experience, the restaurant should offer more varieties of ban chan (side dishes) besides the usual cabbage kimchi and ikan bilis, as well as free-flow of lettuces. The variety on the menu was limited. You will not expect to see the traditional naeng myeong (cold noodles). It was disappointing that their objective to promote Korean culture is missing in many aspects.

Char Bulgogi – $22
Hot Stone Black Chicken – $16
Seafood Tofu – $14

Prices exclude 10% service charge and 7% GST.

Restaurant: Bibigo
Address: 252 North Bridge Road, #B1-74, Raffles City Shopping Centre, Singapore 179103
Tel: 6336 4745
Fax: 6336 6427
Opening Hours: 11 am to 10 pm
Korean Website: http://english.bibigo.com/index.asp

Korea Garden BBQ Restaurant

Mmm… real authentic Korean food other than Kko Kko Nara! It is run by a korean lady and her mother. No worries if you can’t speak Korean because the lady boss is fluent in her English. There is a male staff who can speak Chinese.

Everything is very Korean inside and there are many Korean diners. Most of them were having bbq. The restaurant was filled with food fumes. Beware of stepping out of the restaurant “smoked”.

The side dishes were good good! Haven’t had such nice kimchi for a long time! It’s not that sour nor spicy and was crunchy in every bite. We even requested for a refill!! Love the Kimchi stew especially the hotdogs inside! You can request the ajuma to refill the soup for you. The assorted pancakes consisted of prawns, fish, oysters and brinjal. The oysters were really succulent and fresh. It was a real feast for the three of us, though a little expensive.

side dishes

kimchi stew $33 and ra-myeon $3

assorted pancake $30

Tea/Towel: $1 per pax
Prices exclude 10% service charges. No GST.

Restaurant: Korea Garden BBQ Restaurant 코리아 가든 (Hwa Sin Korean Restaurant Pte Ltd)
Address: 34/36/38 Tanjong Pagar Rd Singapore 088459
Tel: 6221 7153 / 6222 1950
Opening Hours: 1130 am to 3 pm; 530 pm to 10 pm

JK Don Cuisine

A budget japanese and korean cuisine.

A place with bad air ventilation inside. You come out smelling of smoke. Not fantastic food, you can find similar standards or even better ones at any food courts. There were four of us, and we requested for a four-piece chicken wing instead of their usual three. However, we didn’t get what we wanted. So I ended up without a chicken. Portions are quite small. I left the place with much disappointment.

Definitely not a place to revisit. Sorry.

Lime juice – $1.50

Prices exclude 10% service charges. No GST.

Address: 1000 East Coast Parkway, #01-05 Marine Cove, Singapore 449876
Tel: 62451955
Opening Hours: Mon to Fri: 11.30am – 11.30pm; Sat to Sun: 11.30am – 1.00am

Blog Special: 10 Korean Customs To Know Before You Visit Korea

Whether you’re thinking of coming to Korea for work, or just want to stop by on a greater sweep through East Asia, knowing the following ten customs is essential for getting by in this unique culture.

Korean culture has survived for 5,000 years, despite the best efforts by hostile neighbors to stomp it out. If you know and respect Korean culture you will get much more out of your time in Korea.


Kimchi is sliced cabbage, fermented with red chili sauce and anchovy paste. It is pungent, spicy, and sour. Koreans love it and eat it with every meal – usually on the side – though they also use it as an ingredient in countless other dishes.

Kimchi is symbolic of Korean culture: it’s strong, distinctive, and defiant. Some foreigners can’t stomach it, but if you can, you will earn the locals’ heartfelt respect.


When entering a Korean home, you must remove your shoes. To do any less is a sign of great disrespect.

Koreans have a special relationship with their floor, on which they sit and often sleep. A dirty floor is intolerable in a Korean home, and they view Westerners as backward savages for remaining shod in our living rooms.

3. SOJU!

Korea is a drinking culture, and their national booze is soju, a clear, vodka-like drink.

Soju is drunk out of shot glasses, and like all liquor in Korea, it’s always served with food. Koreans drink in boisterous groups, regularly clinking glasses, while shouting geonbae! (cheers) and one shot-uh!

At night you will see men coming out of norae bang (karaoke rooms) and staggering through the streets, laughing, singing and arguing. Just be sure to avoid the puddles of reddish-vomit often left behind, which are also known as kimchi flowers.

Koreans have strict drinking etiquette: never pour your own drink, and when pouring for someone older than you, put one hand to your heart or your pouring arm as a sign of respect.

4. RICE!

Like the Japanese, the Koreans eat rice with almost every meal. It’s so ingrained in their culture that one of their most common greetings is Bap meogeosseoyo?, or ‘Have you eaten rice?”

Unlike the Japanese, Koreans usually eat their rice with a spoon, and they never raise the rice bowl off of the table towards their mouths.

Also, chopsticks must never be left sticking out of the rice bowl, as this resembles the way rice is offered to the dead.


Koreans are a warm and generous people, but you would never know it from the sourpusses they paste on in public.

Sometimes, the chaotic streets of the peninsula resemble a sea of scowls, with everyone literally putting their most stern faces forward. This is NOT true of the children however, who will invariably grin and laugh while shouting “Hello! Hello!”


Korea is a crowded country. It’s a cluster of stony mountains with only a few valleys and plains on which to build.

The result is a lot of people in small spaces, and folks will not think twice about pushing and jostling in order to get onto a bus, into an elevator, or to those perfect onions at the market.

Don’t even bother with “excuse me,” and beware of the older women, known as ajumma. They’re deadly.


South Koreans fought hard to achieve the democratic society they now enjoy, and are among the top in the world when it comes to exercising their right to protest.

Dissent is alive and well. Koreans protest with frequency and they protest with fervor – on all sides of the political spectrum.

Protesters employ a variety of methods, from the violent (angry students regularly attack riot police with huge metal rods), to the absurd (cutting off fingers, throwing animal dung, covering themselves in bees).


As Korea is mountainous, it should come as no surprise that hiking is the national pastime.

Even the most crowded of cities have mountains that offer a relative haven from the kinetic madness of the streets below.

Koreans are at their best on the mountain. They smile and greet you and will often insist on sharing their food and drink. Make sure to stop at a mountain hut restaurant for pajeon (fritter) and dong dong ju (rice wine).


Yes, some Koreans do eat dog meat, despite some sporadic attempts by the government to shut down the boshingtang (dog meat soup) restaurants, in order to improve the country’s “international image.”

Dog meat is mainly consumed during the summer and by men, who claim that it does wonders for stamina.


Koreans are an extremely proud people, and sometimes this pride transforms into white-hot nationalism.

You see this nationalism displayed at sporting events, where thousands of Korean fans cheer their national teams on in unison, banging on drums and waving massive flags.

This nationalism especially comes to a boil whenever Japan is mentioned, as Japan has invaded them several times, and occupied Korea as a colony for almost the first half of the 20th century, decimating the country’s resources and conscripting thousands of their women as sex slaves.

Finally, please remember the two following things:

To a Korean, there is no such thing as The Sea of Japan. The body of water between Korea and Japan is known only as the East Sea.

Also, Koreans fervently believe that Dokdo – the disputed islets between Korea and Japan (known in Japan as Takeshima) – belong only to Korea.

It would be most unwise to attempt to disagree with either of these points, as Koreans don’t consider them up for debate.

Article taken from: http://matadorabroad.com/10-korean-customs-to-know-before-you-visit-korea/

꼬꼬나라 Kko Kko Nara Chicken and Food (Korean)

“This cosy, dimly lit pub calls attention to its Korean fried chicken – providing a more delicious meaning to the acronym KFC. Look out for the eclectic food this kitchen pumps out, like spicy pupa (honey bees), and fried kimchi with Spam and tofu; but fear not, you will still get your quota of the typical fare as well, such as Korean rice cake and ginseng chicken soup. Standouts are the garlic-sauce-fried chicken, spicy chicken stew and instant noodle soup with a medley of sausage, tofu and vegetables. Drown it all down with their refreshing cucumber and lemon soju.”

I went to eat it today!  There were five of us and it was a little squeezy. The benches were not long enough for three people to sit in and the benches were very close to the tables. I felt a bit suffocated. There are Korean staff there and I believed the chefs are Koreans too! The ambience there was quite good, despite the seats.

I felt the items on the menu are overpriced. Korean’s traditional pancake is $20!  There wasn’t many items to choose from. Here’s what we ordered:

Half Garlic and Spices Fried Spring Chicken – somehow, don’t know why half spring chicken only has got 4 wings.

($14 for half chicken, $27 for whole chicken, both at lunch prices.)

Half Hot and Spicy Fried Spring Chicken. This is REALLY spicy. If you cannot take spicy food, this is not for you.

김치 전골 Kimchi Jungol (Tuna or Pork) $30 (We chose tuna. And the tuna are tuna tiny flakes.) This is not very spicy, and the soup is good. The portion is enough for 3-4 people, but you cannot order this alone cos’ there’s no big pieces of meat.)

Rice Bento $2 each. Comes warm in stainless steel containers. With free flow of kimchi and pickles. The re-fillable kimchi is very very very good.

Order their white rice wine ($25) to go with your food. The wine is superbly smooth and very very fragrant. We even had a second order of their wine!!

On more visits to the restaurant, I realised they added a few more menu options. Namely the chicken combo (garlic soy sauce, sweet and spicy, original) and the kimchi jungol with sausages!

신당옹 즉석 떡볶이 Dduk Bok Gi $30 (Spicy rice cake with noodle and vegetables)
미니오뎅바 Mini O-Deng Bar $35 (Fish cake soup)
라면  Ra Myeong (Spicy ramen) $7
Chicken Combo set (Big, 6 pcs each of original, garlic soy sauce and sweet and spicy) $40

Prices exclude 10% service charges.

Overall, if you’re craving for real authentic Korean cuisines, you can come here for a try.

Stall name: Kko Kko Nara Korean Fried Chicken
Location: 57 Tras Street #01-01 Singapore 078996
Tel: 6224 8186
Opening Hours: Lunch: 11 am – 5 pm; Dinner: 5 pm – 4 am (+$4 – $6 more for each menu item)
Email: kkokkonara@hotmail.com

Delivery available to Tanjong Pagar area only.
Reservations are strongly recommended.