Fangko coffee serves really spicy Indonesian food.
What differentiates Cumi Bali from other Indonesian restaurants is them serving homely, hearty food.
The new chef at Pixy Restaurant & Bar along Mohamed Sultan has given us a brilliant autumn menu.
Similar to Tok Tok, Sama Sama by Tok Tok at Jewel Changi Airport serves authentic Indonesian food that will pull the nostalgic heart strings of many Indonesians living in Singapore. The stark difference is the price range of the food items. Tok Tok is a casual dining concept that offers more one-dish meals below $10, while Sama Sama focuses more on sharing dishes and with the likes of meats and seafood, prices can reach as high as $30+.
MOVED: Tok Tok Indonesian Soup House, Joo Chiat Road: Indonesian Restaurant Focusing on Soups and Street Snacks
Tok Tok Indonesian Soup House at Ann Siang Road will transport you back to Indonesia.
Fat Chap at Suntec City is an Indonesian family restaurant with beer and cocktails.
Dancing Fish, TANGS Plaza: KL’s Indonesian Restaurant Opens First Outlet in Singapore Where You Can Find Pucuk Paku (Jungle Fern)
From Kuala Lumpur, the accolade-laden Dancing Fish Signature has arrived on our shores at Tangs Plaza. The restaurant, which serves no lard and no pork, melds the best of Malaysian and Indonesian cuisines and this hits home in our Southeast Asian little hearts.
Taking over the space of Naughty Nuri, Monkey Warung at Capitol Piazza serves ribs and $5 alcoholic beverages.
CLOSED: Naughty Nuri, Capitol Piazza: A Satisfying Balinese Meal Despite Initial Misgiving and the Decor
Despite some lukewarm reviews, and open-concept decor where every passerby can peek at your food, Naughty Nuri at Capitol provides a good hearty meal.
The food is sincere, creative, clean, healthy, honest, global yet homely, and wholesome; there are not enough positive adjectives to describe how good the joint is. It is the kind of food that deserves respect and support.