Honestly, when it comes to Vietnamese and Thai, what is there not to love? It’s hard to go wrong with two cuisines that are both so great, and Nahm perfectly fuses the two.
Yuen Long doesn't exactly have a reputation as the best place for exotic food. However, it is an enticing destination for those who want top-quality, traditional cooking.
The cadets at Young Post put their cookery skills to the test by taking on a rice cooker challenge: preparing four unconventional, non-rice dishes in one of the staple appliances of any Hong Kong kitchen.
The whole place is painted black, with several hand drawn emoji-like doodles of muffins, ice cream and the like on the walls - similar to a chalkboard mural.
With Hawaiian-inspired paintings on the walls and surf music playing in the background, this cosy shop has captured the definition of "ohana", or family
Model and food blogger Jessica Zhan Chi-chin is looking to carve out a food empire on the back of her popular food blog, Eat with Jess.
Peanut butter waffle: sweet, savoury, and oh so good.
Hong Kong's street food is one of its most distinct qualities, but it's not all just fishballs and sui mai.
This place can only be described as prison-chic. Exposed brick walls and metal chairs set the scene, and the food is even served on prison-like trays.
The famous Kau Kee restaurant in Kau Kee is always cramped and crowded.
Kau Kee is a small, cramped shop that is very much like any other traditional Hong Kong business - ceiling fans, bright white lights, tiled walls, and lots of loud yelling between the customers and the only waitress in the busy shop.
If you're looking for a unique but affordable dining experience, here are seven of the coolest places in Hong Kong you should try.
The Diner serves up the best burgers in town.
Stepping into The Diner feels like stepping into a classic '50s era restaurant - or more like a movie set of a classic '50s era restaurant. Everything is shiny and chrome, with red vinyl seating and a black and white checkered tile floor.