Wonder what Masakan Tionghoa Indonesia cuisine is and how it taste like? If you haven’t heard, Kota88 at East Coast Road serves Chinese-Indonesian cuisine hailing from Jakarta’s Chinatown, Glodok.
Masakan Tionghoa Indonesia is a mix of chinese dishes with local Indonesian culinary characteristics. It all started with Chinese immigrants in Indonesia centuries ago where this traditional cooking style became an expression of their culture which is the inspirational backbone for Kota88 restaurant.
So head over to Siglap, try their creations and also signature items from the menu like the ‘Nasi Campur Babi’. The Nasi Campur Babi is a Chinese-Indonesian adaptation of combination pork rice platter that is mixed to a palatable perfection along with other traditional dishes.
With an inviting name as such and warm service to boot, Fat Chap springs forth a playful vibe – a visual representation of the liveliness and jive of Asia. Situated within the lobby of Tower 4 at Suntec City, Fat Chap sees a myriad of mall-goers from tourists to families looking for an exciting new dive after their day of shopping.
Helmed by Indonesian-born Chef Selamat Susanto, the menu at Fat Chap is distinctively Asian, served with a hint of nostalgia. From chef's favourites like Balinese Pork Rib, Oxtail Soup and Asian flatbreads topped with a variety charcoal grilled meats, expect flavours that transport you to a recognisable time and place as you chow through the streets of Asia.
With a varied menu of multigrain bowls perfect for a hearty and healthy lunch; beers and cocktails for a weekday wind down; sharing platters from land and sea for the whole family to dig into during weekends; and something a little special for your special little ones – Fat Chap is approachable and unpretentious – a go-to place anytime of the week.
Experience authentic Indonesian cooking at IndoChili.
From the winner of Food Republic Hawker King Challenge, they are proud to offer you their finest cuisine, straight out of the heart of Indonesia.
Their menu offers a complete selection of entrees from around the archipelago. From Bandung to Bali and Sumatra to Surabaya, they have your unique tastes in mind.
Their house specialties offer a variety of tastes found throughout Indonesia and are as diverse as the people themselves.
Their kitchen team delicately prepares every dish, adding just the right amount of herbs and spices to bring out the authentic flavours of every savoury treat. They also serve a unique fusion of Indonesian-Chinese culinary traditions with a Singaporean twist.
The West Java Tourism Promotion Board (WJTPB) which previously had a representative office in Kuala Lumpur, has now relocated with a representative office in Singapore so to attract more arrivals to Bandung and surrounding areas.
Whether your interests include history, culture, arts, nature, adventure or relaxing on a sandy beach. From natural wonders to spectacular attractions and world-class services, you will find all this and more in West Java!
WJTPB's objective is to promote West Java as an outstanding tourist destination. They aim to showcase West Java's unique wonders, attractions and cultures; develop domestic tourism and enhance West Java's share of the market for meetings, incentives, conventions and exhibitions (MICE). Their ultimate goal is to increase the number of foreign tourists to West Java, extend the average length of their stay and so increase West Java's tourism revenue.
Naughty Nuri's Singapore, is a pork-rib lovers' paradise. Connoisseurs will already know about the celebrated grill house from Ubud, Indonesia.
If you happen to be craving for some finger lickin’ good grills, you need not go too far as this new development has landed in the heart of the Capitol.
Savour the well-known grilled delights the island’s legendary name in pork ribs has to offer, and more. Naughty Nuri's Singapore specializes in succulent ribs and chops, but also serves a range of dishes from ‘appeteasers’ to salads, soups, sandwiches, steaks, Asian selections, and burgers, not to mention, notorious signature martinis.
The Naughty Nuri’s brand is synonymous with communal dining with friends and family. Providing a modern take on traditional Indonesian cuisine, Naughty Nuri’s has been a resounding hit in over 10 locations around Asia with emphasis on Indonesia and Malaysia. Known for some of the best ribs in Asia, they believe that the brand will fit in well amongst Singaporeans and offer the authentic standards of an Indonesian “Wurung” experience.
The East Bureau, an industrial chic rooftop restaurant and bar hidden in the new rooftop garden at Marina Square with a view of the Esplanade and the Bay; is helmed by the team behind the Supply & Demand restaurants at Esplanade Mall and Orchard Gateway as well as Equilibrium at Capitol Piazza.
Inspired by his childhood days running around in his grandparents’ kopitiam and his travels around Southeast Asia, Chef Samdy Kan after doing a decade of Italian cuisine goes back to his roots. A new place to hangout after work with their all day $5 nett Okinawan Orion draft beer and wide selection of creative Pan-Asian dishes. The dishes originate in Asia and are given a modern twist, this time it is East meets East, instead of the typically dull East West fusion.
Kick back after work with cocktails such as the 1932 Revolution, a mellow coffee cocktail made with Plymouth Gin, Mozart Dark Chocolate Liqueur, Lillet Blanc And Thai Coffee Syrup; or The Kebun, a Balinese inspired woody yet floral conoction of Angostura Rum, Cinnamon Syrup, Jasmine Tea Syrup, Fresh Lime And Floral Bitters.
The Ritz-Carlton, Millenia Singapore will unveil a brand new restaurant, called Colony, on 23 September 2015. Colony will take over the space formerly occupied by Greenhouse restaurant, which was closed in late March 2015 to facilitate the five-month transformation.
Located on level three, the name Colony alludes to the seafarious voyage that the British took to travel to the East Indies for trade and commerce in the late eighteenth century. Vintage maps and postcards which adorn the walls and decorative ornate leafing evoke the nostalgia of a bygone era, while eight different open concept kitchens, coupled with ‘live’ culinary showmanship, will bring diners on a multi-sensory journey through Singapore’s heritage cuisines including Malaysian, Indonesian, Indian, Chinese and Western, with dishes that encapsulate the flavours from the nation’s rich colonial past.
Award-winning New York based designer, Tony Chi, who possesses worldwide renown for designing some of the world’s most spectacular hotels and restaurants, is responsible for Colony’s novel concept, which manages to encapsulate elements and influences from both the East and West, and presenting them in a modern manner that is both meticulously composed and subtly orchestrated.
Robert Louey Design fashions the guest experience through vintage inspired restaurant collateral and packaging, while the butler style uniforms designed by Mineo San of Art Marginal reflect the service philosophy of the restaurant. The air of conviviality reminiscent of the all-day soirées onboard ships that noblemen and their families took from England to the East Indies, will be enhanced by music from Morton Wilson of Schtung Music.
After running Singapore’s renowned Expat Auctions for several years, where they handle an eclectic array of furniture and decorative pieces from all over the world on behalf of relocating and redecorating clients, Rob and Jo saw a gap in the market for stylish and quality international homewares and decorator items at a reasonable price. And so Singapore Trading Post was born.
The store name, Singapore Trading Post pays homage to this country’s establishment as a vital trading post for the East India Trading Company in 1819. And they continue this tradition by sourcing carefully selected pieces from old East India Trading Company areas including Rajasthan and Uttar Pradesh as well as Indonesia, Vietnam and Myanmar. Their collection reflects this significant colonial era and is perfect for sourcing distinctive items that will add unique character to your space.