6 Harper Road
#01-07A Leong Huat Building
Singapore 369674

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09:30am - 05:30pm

08:30am - 05:00pm


08:30am - 05:00pm

08:30am - 05:00pm

08:30am - 05:00pm

09:30am - 05:30pm

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From the Burpple community

I was pretty impressed by the grilled cheese and ham sandwich. The sandwich was made using sourdough bread, which had a soft yet chewy texture and a decent crumbly crust. Portion of ham was decent, and was not too salty. Grilled cheese was savoury and melty, and the layer of mayonnaise beneath it gave a creamy touch. Would recommend this if you’re feeling more than peckish, or if you want to try something more than just kueh!


Think shakshouka but in classic singaporean style — crabmeat & laksa sauce! Loved the concept of being able to dip bread into a spin-off of chilli crab sauce. The laksa sauce here fell more towards the sweeter side, with a slightly thicker consistency to get both sauce and crab meat onto the sourdough for every bite. Personally thought that it could be slightly spicier, but other than that it’s a pretty unique and well-executed dish! Sourdough was well made and complemented the dip great, and the poached egg added a brilliant touch to the combination of bread and sauce.


The Pairing Set $6
1 hot beverage + 1 kueh
Kueh Salat & Kueh Dadar pictured

Was very excited to try the kuehs here, and to warn you — they’re pretty tiny for the price. But considering how the kueh seems to be made fresh in small batches with quality ingredients, and you’re having it in a quaint cosy cafe with excellent service, one may not mind paying the price. However, the kueh salat was unfortunately not up to expectations. Custard layer was a tad bit bland especially as the panda did not really come through. I would’ve also hoped for the glutinous rice layer to have more of the savoury coconut flavour.

That being said, the staff recommended the kueh dadar, which was brilliant! Sure, the green might not be as vibrant as we know it, but the texture of the pancake skin was extremely palatable. It was soft and just slightly chewy, light on the texture with thickness just right. Grated coconut and gula melaka was not too dry nor overtly sweet, which made the kueh very enjoyable.

Would definitely come back to try more of the food and drinks they have in store here!


This was a cup of decently smooth latte with mild acidity.
Got this hot latte as part of the pairing set ($6), which gets you 1 hot beverage and 1 kueh.


Checked out the new Cafe Confetti at Harper Road; the establishment being hidden within Leong Huat Building which is actually pretty accessible from Tai Seng MRT Station; the space is actually tucked around a corner from the main entrance and faces Tai Seng Centre. Previously known as Confect.T, the Cafe Confetti is their transition from being an online business to having a physical cafe space — the menu comprises of Nyonya Kueh which they were known for when they were still operating as Confect.T. With the opening of their cafe space, they also do serve more substantial fare — think mains and brunch items (available between 10am to 3pm) such as a Shrimp & Mussel Scampi with Sourdough, Mac & Cheese with Wild-Caught Crab Meat, as well as smaller plates such as the Wanpaku Sandwich, and sharing plates such as Spicy Peppercorn Popcorn Chicken.

We were in a little too early to try out their mains as stipulated in the menu, so we went for the Sous Vide Egg & Housemade Kaya with Pullman Toast which is listed as a “For Sharing (or not)” item on the menu. This is their take on the traditional kaya toast — a little pricey for one considering the price tag of $12 (there again, it was intended to be shared); comes with sous-vide eggs, housemade Kaya and a square toast which is slightly thicker than that of the commercial sliced bread loaf available in supermarkets. Wasn’t a fan of how the items came generally lukewarm — that made it a little short on the heartiness of the dish as a breakfast item (yes, I did find myself here at 9am). That being said, the sous-vide egg did come with a nearly fully-cooked yolk — would have preferred it to be runnier, but I did enjoy how they have done it for their patrons so there isn’t a need to fumble with hot eggs still in their egg shells; they also have added a good portion of soy sauce and cracked pepper (a luxury for a dish like that to me) for flavour. The toast also seemingly lacked crispness; be it within or on the crust, though it does make up for that for how it carried a good tension when one pulls it apart — does hint of a slight fragrance of freshly-baked bread on its own. The highlight for me was the house-made Kaya; the sort of lumpy Nyonya-style green Kaya that we are used to seeing instead of the smooth, almost puréed version that is trendy with cafes of the late. I liked how their Kaya does come with a slight hint of Pandan, but does come with an evident egginess; a flavour profile similar to that of the Kaya from Killiney Kopitiam but of a more liquid and lumpy consistency and without being overly sweetened.

Perhaps they are still new to cafe operations, but I do feel that there is some room to improve on the food that they serve — especially so on the Sous Vide Egg & Housemade Kaya with Pullman Toast. That being said, Cafe Confetti is a spot I reckon that might get popular around the office folks as well as the neighbourhood Tai-Tais in the area to settle their Kueh cravings; especially so when they do also carry high tea set that includes their housemade Kueh, scones, sandwiches and drinks that is good for two at $38.

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