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Among the top sushi restaurants in Singapore, 2-Michelin-star Shoukouwa is my least liked, whereas no-star Ki-sho is my fav. Perhaps because in season it’s usually an uni orgy that sends sea urchin lovers to Cloud Nine. For the best experience, splurge for the $450++ Omakase dinner menu. Generous use of premium and extremely fresh ingredients, diversity of styles, and mastery of techniques by talented chef Hamamoto.

Among the top sushi restaurants in Singapore, 2-Michelin-star Shoukouwa is my least liked, whereas no-star Ki-sho is my fav. Perhaps because in season it’s usually an uni orgy that sends sea urchin lovers to Cloud Nine. For the best experience, splurge for the $450++ Omakase dinner menu. Generous use of premium and extremely fresh ingredients, diversity of styles, and mastery of techniques by talented chef Hamamoto.

Among the top sushi restaurants in Singapore, 2-Michelin-star Shoukouwa is my least liked, whereas no-star Ki-sho is my fav. Perhaps because in season it’s usually an uni orgy that sends sea urchin lovers to Cloud Nine. For the best experience, splurge for the $450++ Omakase dinner menu. Generous use of premium and extremely fresh ingredients, diversity of styles, and mastery of techniques by talented chef Hamamoto.

Among the top sushi restaurants in Singapore, 2-Michelin-star Shoukouwa is my least liked, whereas no-star Ki-sho is my fav. Perhaps because in season it’s usually an uni orgy that sends sea urchin lovers to Cloud Nine. For the best experience, splurge for the $450++ Omakase dinner menu. Generous use of premium and extremely fresh ingredients, diversity of styles, and mastery of techniques by talented chef Hamamoto.

Among the top sushi restaurants in Singapore, 2-Michelin-star Shoukouwa is my least liked, whereas no-star Ki-sho is my fav. Perhaps because in season it’s usually an uni orgy that sends sea urchin lovers to Cloud Nine. For the best experience, splurge for the $450++ Omakase dinner menu. Generous use of premium and extremely fresh ingredients, diversity of styles, and mastery of techniques by talented chef Hamamoto.

Among the top sushi restaurants in Singapore, 2-Michelin-star Shoukouwa is my least liked, whereas no-star Ki-sho is my fav. Perhaps because in season it’s usually an uni orgy that sends sea urchin lovers to Cloud Nine. For the best experience, splurge for the $450++ Omakase dinner menu. Generous use of premium and extremely fresh ingredients, diversity of styles, and mastery of techniques by talented chef Hamamoto.

The unagi is delightfully smoky, crunchy and flavourful. I’d eat it every week if it were not so pricey. They use all parts of the eel here. Not all dishes are successful: The crispy bones are delectable; the grilled liver is interesting; the deep fried liver a bit too heavy; the liver ponzu is less good than ankimo. Avoid the fish skin salad; when we were there, the fish skin is so chewy it’s almost disgusting.

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The unagi is delightfully smoky, crunchy and flavourful. I’d eat it every week if it were not so pricey. They use all parts of the eel here. Not all dishes are successful: The crispy bones are delectable; the grilled liver is interesting; the deep fried liver a bit too heavy; the liver ponzu is less good than ankimo. Avoid the fish skin salad; when we were there, the fish skin is so chewy it’s almost disgusting.

Authentic this place certainly is, as it is always full at meal times with happy customers (over 90% of whom are Thai). Lots of choices, with a long menu which is kind of confusing because it comes on 3 separate lists. The food is good, although it’s not as refined or yummy as at the top Thai restaurants. The complete-meal-in-one-dish offerings are very reasonably priced, but if you order cooked dishes for sharing, the meal can turn out to be as costly as Bangkok Jam, which may be less authentic but cleaner and m

Authentic this place certainly is, as it is always full at meal times with happy customers (over 90% of whom are Thai). Lots of choices, with a long menu which is kind of confusing because it comes on 3 separate lists. The food is good, although it’s not as refined or yummy as at the top Thai restaurants. The complete-meal-in-one-dish offerings are very reasonably priced, but if you order cooked dishes for sharing, the meal can turn out to be as costly as Bangkok Jam, which may be less authentic but cleaner and more or less equivalent in terms of quality.

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Xiao long baos are pretty yummy here; in addition to the original, the foie gras and crab roe ones are also recommended. The Sheng Jian Bao (fried soup dumplings) are also scrumptious. Chongqing chicken is mediocre. Be careful if you sit in the open outside area. Starving passers-by might ask to pick up some of your food.

Xiao long baos are pretty yummy here; in addition to the original, the foie gras and crab roe ones are also recommended. The Sheng Jian Bao (fried soup dumplings) are also scrumptious. Chongqing chicken is mediocre. Be careful if you sit in the open outside area. Starving passers-by might ask to pick up some of your food.