Large portions of noodle, curry and other Thai dishes at inexpensive prices. Restaurant specialties include pad thai and spring rolls, neither which disappoint. If those aren't your cup of tea Ang's noodle dishes don't disappoint either. So whether it's savory sweet sauce or a chili sauce topped tilapia you will leave with an incredible dining experience. WOW Simply Japanese a Restaurants in London serving Japanese Food
Giving this restaurant one star is being generous. I went there tonight. They seated me and my daughter and left us sitting at the table for a half hour. No water no acknowledgement whatsoever, even when we asked to order. One waitress ran around collecting plates and gave someone their pick up order. Other than that, there wasn't much when it came to staff. After being ignored for that long we just got up and left. We went to saiko-I where they immediately seated us gave us water and took our order.....and our food came right out Clover Japanese and Thai restaurant limerick
Giving this restaurant one star is being generous. I went there tonight. They seated me and my daughter and left us sitting at the table for a half hour. No water no acknowledgement whatsoever, even when we asked to order. One waitress ran around collecting plates and gave someone their pick up order. Other than that, there wasn't much when it came to staff. After being ignored for that long we just got up and left. We went to saiko-I where they immediately seated us gave us water and took our order.....and our food came right out Liam Gradidge At The YumYum Restaurant
I just had a fantastic dinner at The Local earlier. The Pak Miang Pad Kai was simple, but like you said, they did it perfectly. I also had the Gaeng Kua Gai Bai Som Pan Kee Maa and ordered it spicy. The first bite unexpectedly made me moan, much to the amusement of the waitresses. I then proceeded to demolish every last morsel and drop. By far, the best thai curry I’ve ever had. Thank you so much for the recommendation. I wish I could try more of their dishes, but I’d need either more time in Bangkok or a second stomach haha. Pandan Leaf Thai Restaurant in London UK serving Pad Thai and Salad
Thai food was traditionally eaten with the hand  while seated on mats or carpets on the floor or coffee table in upper middle class family, customs still found in the more traditional households. Today, however, most Thais eat with a fork and spoon. Tables and chairs were introduced as part of a broader Westernization drive during the reign of King Mongkut, Rama IV. The fork and spoon were introduced by King Chulalongkorn after his return from a tour of Europe in 1897 CE. Ananta Thai Food Pub | Wicken Bonhunt | Saffron Walden | Essex
Expect to find potatoes, roasted peanuts and chicken thighs in this fragrant curry. The word “Mussaman” in Thai means “Muslim.” Unlike green curry, Gaeng Mussaman is not served with fermented rice noodles but over jasmine rice. Look for a pungent aroma from the combination of coriander, cumin, cloves, ginger and cinnamon. The flavors of this curry are slightly sweet and sour from tamarind sauce. Mango Tree - Thai Restaurant in Belgravia, Central London
My girl had a bowl of RAMEN with chicken... excellent broth and definitely a heart dish with noodles, chicken and veggies. I had a PAD THAI with shrimp (menu says prawn and I ordered prawns, but the waitress repeated back shrimp which I found to be funny; even though they taste the same, I wonder if she knows shrimp and prawns are different). My Pad Thai was excellent and not overly sweet.
thai restaurant palmers green
After that Thanksgiving dinner I didn't think my appetite would be returning anytime soon but here we are on a Saturday evening, 5 pm and Marisol and I were suddenly ready to eat... In one of those unusual moods where we don't know what we want, one of our regular places or something new, something simple or upscale, traditional american grub or foreign cuisine... we decided to stay local and we don't have much in the way of local (as in very close to our home). Rise is down the road and a delicious option (and at times very busy) but instead decided on Rise's old location at the Village Tower Shoppes. I know the place gets busy because it's next door to the yogurt shop we frequent but we were early so the place was expected to be quiet but still had half the tables taken. One of the waitresses welcomed us and let us pick a table. The interior is comfortable and kinda cute, modern but still utilizing asian style. The menu board highlighting the specials of the day were done in various colors of chalk (kinda reminding me of Sakaya Kitchen in Miami). The tables were finished with a rough edge to give them a good look and the mural on the wall is an impressive touch. We started with a couple sushi rolls... based on pictures I had seen posted on yelp, I expected better presentation (as most of the sushi dishes had colorful/cut fruit/veggies as garnish and many event had a flower but ours was simply our sushi; no presentation to impress). We had a SPICY TUNA ROLL which surprised me to only include 6 pieces but were good. Also shared a RAINBOW ROLL; the fish tasted very fresh. Even though taste was great and the freshness of the fish was excellent, I thought the rice was a bit loose (but not falling apart). My girl had a bowl of RAMEN with chicken... excellent broth and definitely a heart dish with noodles, chicken and veggies. I had a PAD THAI with shrimp (menu says prawn and I ordered prawns, but the waitress repeated back shrimp which I found to be funny; even though they taste the same, I wonder if she knows shrimp and prawns are different). My Pad Thai was excellent and not overly sweet. While we were eating our main dishes the restaurant filled up with customers... We finished our dishes while the table next to us were still eating their entrees... We sat very patiently for our waitress to return so we could have a to-go box and our check... The table next to us finally caught up and finished their dishes; while we still sat waiting for our waitress... They received their check from their waitress. I gestured with my hand for their waitress but she continued walking right past me. Confused, my Marisol and I just looked at each other dumbfounded. The other table has paid their bill and left and our waitress is still missing in action. Another family wanted the empty table so (2) waitresses began to clean the table together and at this point I'm annoyed/frustrated, so I gesture again and I say excuse me to clearly see and hear us... the waitress from earlier doesn't even acknowledge me and says something to the other girl. The other girl waves "hello" at me.... I know she was young but really?!?!?! After more than 20 minutes, Marisol gets up to go to our waitress who was only concentrating on tables at the other end of the restaurant. She says sorry but I'm done at this point... I just want to pay and go. Good food but disappointing service. Wander's First Year
From the coconut comes coconut milk, used both in curries and desserts, and coconut oil. The juice of a green coconut can be served as a drink and the young flesh is eaten in either sweet or savory dishes. The grated flesh of a mature coconut is used raw or toasted in sweets, salads and snacks such as miang kham. Thais not only consume products derived from the nut (actually a drupe), but they also make use of the growth bud of the palm tree as a vegetable. From the stalk of the flowers comes a sap that can be used to make coconut vinegar, alcoholic beverages, and sugar. Coconut milk and other coconut-derived ingredients feature heavily in the cuisines of central and southern Thailand. In contrast to these regions, coconut palms do not grow as well in northern and northeastern Thailand, where in wintertime the temperatures are lower and where there is a dry season that can last five to six months. In northern Thai cuisine, only a few dishes, most notably the noodle soup khao soi, use coconut milk. In the southern parts of northeastern Thailand, where the region borders Cambodia, one can again find dishes containing coconut. It is also here that the people eat non-glutinous rice, just as in central and southern Thailand, and not glutinous rice as they do in northern Thailand and in the rest of northeastern Thailand.