Western Grub

Western Grub

Everyone's favourite, be it if you are a child, teenager or an adult. Food that we will never get tired of and leave you wanting for more!
Xing Wei Chua
Xing Wei Chua

Little Rogue Coffee was one of those cafes that had opened their doors during the Phase 2 (Heightened Alert) period where dine-in wasn’t allowed — also notably one of the places where everyone seemed to have headed down on the very day when dine-in restrictions were lifted. One of the draws to the establishment is probably its clean, “Balinese-inspired” decor; something that had been widely mentioned about on social media.

Visiting the cafe on a weekday afternoon for mid-day brunch (around 1pm), the cafe was pretty much hitting full seating capacity despite occupying a rather spacious lot (there again, the limit of two pax per table with social distancing rules also meant that there isn’t as many people around). Little Rogue Coffee serves up typical brunch fare and mains (think pasta, burgers, sandwich etc.), apart from a section in the menu dedicated to “sweets”; pastries and cakes are also displayed at the counters. Specialty coffee is available here, brewed using beans sourced from Proud Mary by Ballad of Anna May, which is located at Craig Road.

The Bacon Wrapped Prawns Risotto was one of the few dishes that actually caught our attention — perhaps being a slightly more adventurous item than the rest. While there were positive reviews on the item, we felt that the dish lacked contrast; consisting of elements such as bacon, prawns, spring onion, prawn bisque, truffle oil and parmesan, the dish sounded fairly appealing but was largely overwhelmed by a monotonous hint of saltishness that comes after the truffle aroma which hits the taste buds on first taste. It’s noted that the risotto’s texture was also a little inconsistent; some parts carrying a slight more crunch than the others. The dish also seemingly lacked the natural sweetness of the prawns used in the prawn bisque. While the bacon-wrapped prawns were a good attempt on being creative, the chewy bacon wrapping the prawns (which were reasonably fresh), there was not much else to note about it. Perhaps the whole composition was just something that my tastebuds aren’t quite agreeable to by preference overall.

With the glowing reviews on the various items being served up here, we will like to believe that the Bacon Wrapped Prawns Risotto was more of a one-off; the cafe was visibly busy on the day of our visit, and they are also possibly getting used to dine-in operations given how they have only opened recently. Would say that Little Rogue Coffee is a great place for coffee and catch-up though; a comfortable environment that serve up pretty good filter coffee (we had a Barista’s Brew which used beans roasted by Flip Coffee Roasters; a local coffee micro-roastery). Have seen many others ordering the Soft Scrambled Eggs & Ikura here too; perhaps that is the item to go for if one is intending to drop by.

Got to know about Faber Brunch Club’s existence within Cloud (Faber Drive); the space which also houses GelatoLabo and Glass Roasters. While Cloud Mohammed Sultan does have more evident segregation between the various concepts, Faber Brunch Club operates out of a kitchen situated behind GelatoLabo — patrons would usually be seated within the premises of GelatoLabo, or at the al-fresco dining area with orders typically taken at GelatoLabo’s counter.

While the menu is segregated into several sections such as “Petite” and “Brunch”, it was mostly the items from the “Mains” menu that caught our attention. Only available from 10:30am, the Mussels & Fries is one such item from the “Mains” section of the menu — the item involves Green Lip Mussels in a Bianco Vino Broth with fresh herbs, and served with shoestring fries.

Having craved for mussels for quite a while (Mum was reminiscing of the time where we had a great mussels dish from South Union Park — things we talked about during Phase 2 ), the Mussels & Fries from Faber Brunch Club was something I was looking forward to have. Would say that there was a decent amount of mussels here, though the shoestring fries are ultimately the item that forms up the more substantive portion of the dish here — I liked how the mussels here are fresh without any unpleasant odours; the Bianco Vino Broth being buttery, but surprisingly light on alcohol. Instead, it’s just slightly garlicky, with bits of onions for a contrast of flavours — comforting without being overly briny, whilst also coming with a hint of dill (possibly one of the few “fresh herbs” as described on the menu). The shoestring fries are decently seasoned; lightly salted for flavour whilst remaining crisp — nothing much to shout about but still being fries that were easy to finish.

Having tried a number of their concepts housed within Cloud Faber Drive and Cloud Mohammed Sultan, I wouldn’t deny that the various concepts seem to be capable to churn out food that is pretty well-made when compared against many other establishments in the cafe scene — items that aren’t too outlandish, but with a touch of their own. Have also noticed that Glass Roasters at Faber Drive had started offering a small variety of Miyagi Sandos; perhaps another trip here is to be made soon …

Left a friend to make the decision on where to eat dinner at Ngee Ann City, and we found ourselves sitting inside the Ma Maison outlet there in a rather cosy corner — always quite intrigue by the decor of their older outlets which always reminds me of an old-school Tudor house; rustic, and full of wooden elements that is especially cosy and even slightly romantic even.

Took a little while for me to decide on the item to order here, but found myself going for the Napolitan Spaghetti after contemplating between having a hamburg or a pasta. Some may find the composition of the pasta a tad cheap considering the elements included — think items such as mushroom, onion, ham, beef sausage and egg, but I would think that it fits suitably well as a slightly upmarket home-style comfort food good to be paired with a glass of red wine on the side. Coming with a pair of tongs on the side, it is recommended for one to actually use the tongs to toss up all the elements together, including the egg — leaving it on the hot plate for a prolonged period may see the egg becoming a tad too dry. But otherwise, this is that sort of thing I wouldn’t mind having as an option here — al-dente spaghetti tossed with ample tomato sauce for a slight tangy note; appreciated the fact that they had used more premium ham here that comes in a significantly thicker cut than the usual, which gives a meatier bite considering how its diced. Pretty amused by the presentation of the beef hotdogs are here — no doubt provides for a much needed saltish-ness against the tangy tomato sauce but that “mini octopus” aesthetic is a rather interesting approach I would not have expected from them.

Ma Maison’s food may not be quite as mind-blowing as some other spots in Orchard, but they do make for a good fallback option for a safe dining option with a decent dining environment if that Tudor house interior suits your fancy — think something of an old-school Japanese steakhouse that is great especially for dates or just for dinner on a night’s out.

Being the Woodlander than I am, I was pretty excited for Chic-A-Boo’s opening at Woods Square — whilst my initial impressions of their food a couple of years ago at their now-defunct Ang Mo Kio (yes, there was one in a coffeeshop near Djitsun Mall) and HillV2 outlets were less than impressive, we were pleasantly surprised by their fried chicken after one visit to their Sembawang Shopping Centre outlet, which we have been returning to ever since.

The Set 1 comes with two pieces of fried chicken, a choice of two sides and a drink — the fried chicken at Chic-A-Boo is available in two flavours; the Favourite, and the Hot & Spicy, which was sold out during our visit made on a weekday night at approximately 8:00pm. The fried chicken was a little off from what we were expecting — perhaps being prepared in batches and that we visited at a rather odd timing (though people were still queueing up for seats); the batter felt a little limp and lacked the crispness that I would have thought it will carry, though the spices used in the batter such as the slight hint of pepper was still pretty prominent, and that the chicken was still considerably juicy and tender. Sides were pretty much the usual; the Onion Rings being the same ones that one would find at Andes by Aston’s or Aston’s Specialties outlets (yes, Chic-A-Boo is a brand under the Aston’s umbrella), while the Curly Fries seemed more like short arches of fried potato that is lacking on the “springy” aesthetic — almost the same as what we have experienced in our recent visit to A&W at Canberra Plaza.

To be fair, the quality of the food served at Chic-A-Boo at Woods Square falls a bit short of the Sembawang Shopping Centre location — perhaps one of the few teething issues for a newly-opened outlet. Also noted that there were quite a number of items unavailable (or at least, some of the items which we wanted to order were); a little surprising considering their scale of operations. The outlet at Woods Square is also considerably smaller than most of its other locations, with all seats being outdoor with the ordering counter and kitchen being situated indoors. Also wished that their staff were more alert to the surroundings, such as to inform queueing patrons to occupy the vacant tables considering how this is a self-service establishment; perhaps an addition of a sign would help. Otherwise, Chic-A-Boo is a great addition for the residents of Woodlands — a spot that I am likely to return to if improvements were to be made to the standard of their food to be consistent as their other locations.


Not sure how things are like now for the youngsters these days, but Aston’s Specialties was the go-to place for the splurge during the days when I was still a polytechnic student (it’s been a decade; can you even?!) — and for the boys, it’s always almost certainly about the Double Up Chicken. Think about it — two slabs of chicken of your choice, along with two sides of your choice without costing twice the price (although it now costs $16); something that hits the maturing adolescents when it comes to the sheer flexibility and portioning.

One thing I am very glad about the grilled chicken dishes at Aston’s Specialties is would be their consistency over the years — right down from how it comes with those satisfying grill marks all the way to the flavours. Unlike some places where the “fiery” does not really mean much, the Fiery Chicken from Aston’s Specialties delivers despite its humble appearance; the chicken being all surprisingly spicy with quite an intense kick of heat that tingles the taste buds even for those who are tolerable to moderate levels of spiciness. Opted for the Pasta Salad and Onion Rings for sides; have always remembered how the former tasted the same — al-dente fusilli that carries a decent bite probably tossed in a very light vinaigrette for some flavour with a sprinkle of pepper over the top and coming with some capsicums for contrast in terms of taste and texture, while the onion rings are crisp on the exterior with its golden-brown batter.

Admittedly there are times where they are little up and down in terms of their consistency, but Aston’s Specialties isn’t a bad dining option — probably just one I would skip given my preference of dining at more “indie” establishments. For those who are not too fussy with the overall dining experience, Aston’s Specialties does not really go too far in the unknown — always been more of a safe option to fall back for all sorts of occasions; and that’s how they seemingly have become a sort of memory for me now of the simpler times that I would return back to for a taste of nostalgia.

Checked out the new Teahouse 1973 at 53 Sims Place recently; one of the latest additions to the Sims Place neighbourhood that is located along the same row of shops as Builders at Sims.

Kinda bummed by the limited selection of dishes in the menu that are unavailable for the day during our visit — there was a good variety of items being served up on the menu including a Penang Laksa that is only available on Thursdays and Saturdays (we made our visit on a Saturday during dinner service), but they were only serving up only 8 of the hot food items being listed on the menu.

Found ourselves opting for the Sous-Vide Pork Chop that turned out to be pretty decent, though nothing much to shout about. Served with the bone in, the pork chop did came in a decently-sized portion and drizzled in a brown sauce; the meat did come rather tender and juicy though it’s an item that should be enjoyed as it arrives the table — given the nature of the meat, the pork chop did turn out to become a little stiff and dry after being left there for a while, especially when we started to have the second piece. Thankfully, the brown sauce does attempt to alleviate the dryness somewhat; a buttery sauce almost akin to that served at Aston’s/Andes by Aston’s, infused with Rosemary for a slightly herb-y fragrance. Fries were decently fried; crisp on the exterior, whilst being well-salted, though I did wish they had provided a better tasting chili sauce instead — the one that it came with was a tad bland overall, which had us guessing whether was it ketchup or chili. The mixed greens on the side came crunchy — pretty refreshing to have in between the fries and the pork for how crunchy they were, and comes drizzled with a goma dressing for a roasty, sesame flavour; all that whilst also being adorned by a slice of canned pineapple and candied cherry that seems to be there more for the aesthetic value.

To be fair, perhaps the Sous-Vide Pork Chop was probably something that we should have skipped for the Sambal Prawn + Nasi Lemak instead; an item which carries more character over their Western cuisine offerings. That being said, Teahouse 1973 feels more like a neighbourhood hangout that residents in the area would enjoy for the vibe; probably not something which I would go all the way out for considering the Western cuisine items that we have had given how there are just simply other options that probably serve Western cuisine just as well as them, or even better around.

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Prodigal Cafe is one of those places that I have recently skipped on quite a lot recently — one of those places that I used to visit on a weekly basis, but with them being closed on Sundays, it has also been one of those places which I have also found it difficult to plan for, considering it will have to be a Saturday if I were to drop by this nook in the MacPherson Lane estate.

Having revamped their menu fairly recently, Prodigal Cafe has since stopped serving up their previous menu — the famed Grilled Cheese Sandwich is also currently axed off in favour of a whole new Sourdough Pizza menu that is as good, if not even better than what they were serving up previously. Making their very own sourdough pizza crust from scratch, the Lychee Bacon was our choice during our recent visit — a pizza that featured elements such as Smoked Lychee and Bacon, Homemade Tomato Sauce, Buffolo Mozzarella, Extra Virgin Olive Oil and Parmigiano Reggiano.

Found the Lychee Bacon Pizza to be pretty much like a twist to the all familiar Hawaiian pizza that locals know and love — the ham seems to be effectively replaced by the bacon, while the lychee’s sweetness seemed to have replicated that of the zingy sweetness of pineapples in a typical Hawaiian pizza; the bacon also aptly savoury whilst being lightly smoky, with the melted cheese providing that additional cheesiness from the usual mozzarella found in Hawaiian pizzas. What really set their pizzas apart from the many others we have had over the years is the sourdough crust — brilliantly executed when it comes to the fluffiness and chewiness, yet beautifully blistered with charred marks from the baking process that also provides for the light crispness in the crust; simply a joy to have on its own, and forms a great base to any toppings that are subsequently added to it.

Prodigal Cafe/Roasters is a spot I have been following ever since they had opened their doors at Ang Mo Kio; had tried many iterations of the various items that they have to offer but their sourdough pizzas seems to be the best items that have came out of their kitchen of the late; it’s the best time to check them out if one hasn’t done so yet!


Isle Cafe is probably a name that will ring a bell for students and office workers around the Selegie area alike — serving up food meant for the mass market, I know of folks who swears by their Chinese economic mixed vegetable rice for an affordable lunch — and I also do find it a pretty appealing option for those days where I don’t really want to fuss over what to have for a decent weekday lunch whenever I return back to the office.

It’s not news that they do have two locations within Parklane Shopping Mall — the original being situated at Level 2 but it’s the spot at Level 1 that is the one where they do serve up more “upscale” fare at pretty pocket-friendly prices; the selection spreads far and wide with Thai cuisine such as Basil Minced Pork Rice, Vietnamese Fish Soup Vermicelli, and even salad/rice bowls. Quite intrigued by their Pork Katsu Sandwich which costs $5.50 — no doubt a simple sandwich to put together and nothing particularly artisanal; the pork cutlet and bread used doesn’t lie, but it’s a good attempt with its toasted bread, sweet-ish and slightly vinegary Tonkatsu sauce that is mixed with a bit of Dijon mustard and crisp panko-battered fried pork cutlets (though a little thin and not particularly juicy). Coupled with crisp and well-seasoned fries and a garden salad drizzled with Thousand Island dressing (would prefer a Goma salad dressing to keep with the Japanese theme though; but come on ...), I think it does work as an accessible cheap thrill that does help to cure some cravings for a decent Japanese-inspired sandwich if one does manage their expectations well especially with its price point.

If anything, Isle Cafe is a true saviour for the folks in this part of town — ask any Kaplan student from their city campus or office worker in the area and you would find plenty who are regulars here; despite it being a rather economic option, they have actually never been disappointing be it when it comes to allowing patrons to drizzle braised sauce and curry sauce to their mixed vegetable economy rice to their own whim and fancy, or serving up their roast meat noodles with both fried and soup wantons by default. Their more hipster counterpart at Level 1 of Parklane Shopping Mall follows the same exact philosophy — still aiming for the mass market but with a more cafe-esque approach with more themed dishes served on porcelain plates; heck, they even serve some pretty decent supplied cakes here. And it’s little wonder how they have captured the heart of the masses here — providing true value to the common folk; they do certainly deserve more attention for feeding people well with a wide variety of dishes at wallet-friendly prices.

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Taking over the former premises of Manna at City Gate, Happy Ending Pizza Parlour is a new pizzeria which had opened its doors as a physical store rather recently — the establishment was previously more of an online operation serving patrons through delivery since June 2020.

Admittedly we did give Happy Ending Pizza Parlour a visit for its quirky name, but someone else had to point out the name of the pizza that we had ordered that things sound more twisted than it felt initially (😝). That being said, the Sweet Dreams was a pizza off the “Unique Pizza” section of the menu — essentially a four cheese pizza featuring elements such as mozzarella, blue cheese, parmesan and ricotta with a drizzle of honey; a pizza that fits well for those who don’t necessarily find meaty pizzas appealing (yes, such folks do exist — don’t be surprised especially for those who grew up eating the Hawaiian). Coming in a size of approximately 10 to 11 inches, the Sweet Dreams does seem reasonably sized to feed one really hungry human being, or two with a rather typical appetite — the crust comes beautifully blistered from the baking process; slightly bready but still light, airy and fluffy, though I could see those who love crusty charred edges probably find this less aligned to their preferences. Whilst wafting of a pungent cheesiness when it arrived the table with most of the aroma coming from the blue cheese, the pizza was pretty light taste-wise; sufficiently cheesy but doesn’t carry the punch I had initially expected from the blue cheese especially — perhaps much of it was already complimented by the drizzle of honey which gives it a tinge of sweetness amidst the slight saltishness which does remind us remotely of the Honey Soy craze a couple of years ago. So sinful, but yet so comforting somehow.

Still found it a shame that we didn’t really get to try the meatier renditions here (oh, we ended up going for a round of Thai Mookata cos’ Golden Mile) — probably something that I might considering making the visit here again next time. Interestingly, Happy Ending Pizza Parlour does also serve up their pizzas with add-on sauces — think Chili Crab, Zesty Red Pesto, and Bacon Jam; all for one to dunk their pizza in for yet another flavour contrast. Unique concept, I would say!


Found ourselves at this gastro bar along Pasir Panjang Road because we were in the area and didn’t exactly knew where to head to for dinner — the only perimeters which the dining partner gave was a place that serves up Aglio Olio, which he was craving for.

While the pasta was eventually something we felt could have been done better, the Lemongrass Chicken is one of the items that left us pretty impressed. Of course this isn’t the sort of gastronomical affair that some may dig, but the Lemongrass Chicken does work as their own rendition of Thai-inspired Western fare. The slab of chicken may not be something that suits all taste buds, though we found it to be actually pretty intriguing considering how the chicken carried a light tanginess that somewhat helps to cut through the meatiness; the chicken being juicy and sufficiently tender. Coming with a fried egg over it, the fried egg does come with a molten yolk that oozes out as one slices through the egg — a nice touch for the dish considering its addition here, while the accompanying Thai chili dip carries a zippy note amidst the slight spiciness that should do well with for those with moderate tolerance to spiciness; goes incredibly well with the chicken and the sides. Patrons do have a choice of opting for two sides — we found ourselves going for the Cajun Fries and Broccoli; the former being pretty well-executed fries being all crisp, though lacks the spiciness and the flavours of cajun spices somewhat given how the seasoning does not really seem to cling on well with the fries, while the latter was expectedly crunchy and great to dip into the chili dip for more flavour.

Given the items that we have ordered at 3 Monkeys, it seems that their strongest suit are in their meats and mains which is pretty fair for a gastro bar. Apart from a wide selection of alcohol, 3 Monkeys also serves up milkshakes, tea and coffee — the specialty coffee being brewed from beans roasted by Tiong Hoe Specialty Coffee using a blend of Colombian and Guatemalan beans, and also includes a signature offering that is the Milo Latte — a concoction of espresso, milk and Milo; a less heavy, Mocha-esque drink


Opened for around a month, ASAP & Co is a Muslim-run establishment that had recently gained traction within the past few weeks — being a collaborative effort by the folks behind The Smok Hous and Brulee.sg, the former is known for their smoked meats while the latter serves up the various desserts displayed at the counter when one first walks into ASAP & Co; the space being decked in lush greenery amidst the clean and white aesthetic that carries a slightly rustic-ness with its wooden elements and metallic frame chairs.

Case in point, the Salmon Lemak Api Bowl showcases the very best of what The Smok Hous has to offer for their smoked meats despite being a fish dish — whilst being a rice bowl dish, the same smoked salmon also appears in the Smok Norwegian Salmon Linguine for those who is looking for a pasta variant. The Salmon Lemak Api Bowl features elements such as Smok Norwegian Salmon, Creamy Lepak Cili Api, Edamame, Cherry Tomatoes, Steamed Short Grain Japanese Rice, Toasted Black Sesame Seeds, and Sous-Vide Egg; a pity that the yolk of the sous-vide egg was already leaking out of the whites by the time it arrived at the table, but the star of the dish is no doubt the Smok Norwegian Salmon. Beautifully smoked, what we really loved about their smoked salmon is how it came with a distinct smokiness from the grill; yet the fish comes with a slightly pinkish centre that is done medium rare — carrying notes of savouriness that is almost akin to cured salmon, but not being overly salty. The slab of salmon is absolutely delicious, served with skin-on, and well-executed on its own; left us pretty much craving for more as it gets wiped out in no-time; comes topped with the Creamy Lepak Cili Api smothered over the top — a rich coconut cream that somewhat further brings out the flavour of the salmon, though does seem to lack spiciness in general, which may be purposely done so to avoid overwhelming the flavours of the fish. Whilst the menu seem to suggest elements such as Edamame and Cherry Tomatoes are supposed to be served with the dish; almost akin to that of grain bowls served at other establishments, our order came with what seems to look like achar on the side — does give the dish a more local touch and is especially refreshing being crunchy with a slight tang and was a pretty welcoming change from what was listed on the menu. Mixing up the sous-vide egg into the rice bowl, it helps to create a creamier texture and binds all the elements in the bowl together.

Have heard that waiting times for food can be a tad long here for walk-in orders – pretty understandable because each order of the smoked meats are painstakingly smoked upon order; speaks a lot of their determination to serve up the best tasting meats for their patrons. That being said, ASAP & Co does allow patrons to make reservations and pre-order their smoked meats — helps to reduce the waiting times a little. Must say that we left pretty impressed by the smoked meats here; guess I am gonna develop cravings for their Smok Norwegian Salmon — difficult to find a spot that smokes their own fish and does that so well!

Taking over the former premises of Plentyfull at Millenia Walk, Patisserie G have since expanded their operations; their original shop space within the same mall is still in operations, and Bistro G is their latest venture which serves up starters, sharing plates, meat & fish, burgers, sandwiches, pizza and pasta dishes — more of a full-service establishment dishing out bistro fare as compared to Patisserie G which is more casual and focuses more on cafe fare apart from their signature patisserie.

One dish that I have always wanted to try out for myself is the Beef Wellington — pretty glad that Bistro G does serve it here so it’s definitely one dish checked from my to-try list when I come across one. Coming with elements such as Medium-Rare Tenderloin, Oxtail Ragu, Mushroom in Puff Pastry and a Red Wine Reduction sauce, the dish was very well-executed — loved how the pastry was buttery and flaky whilst the mushrooms in between the pastry provided a good bounce; a gradual progression of textures towards the medium-rare tenderloin which is done just right with a pinkish centre. The tenderloin was also on-point; the fibres of the meat came off easily — juicy, succulent and melt-in-the-mouth, absolutely tender yet sufficiently beefy without being overly gamey as one easily slices through the beef without needing much effort. The red wine reduction helps to cut through the meatiness of the dish pretty elegantly, while the mash on the side was immensely smooth and came just savoury enough to pair nicely with the Beef Wellington. Having this rendition was enough for me to be impressed; definitely would want to try a Beef Wellington elsewhere — just makes me wonder who was that genius in history who decided that puff pastry would go so well with a well-executed slab of beef, because the two elements are something which I would never think about putting together in this manner.

That being said, do expect some teething issues with Bistro G; little things such as the waiting time for food being a little long (going possibly near a 40-minute wait after ordering), orders being served more than once and the wrong items coming to table — just part and parcel of being in a new establishment trying to get used to things given how running a bistro is still different from a self-service cafe. Still, the food is pretty decent here with prices that reflects rather well on the type of cuisine, the generally execution of the food and the type of establishment it is. A spot that would work well for a date night at a convenient location in town.


Up, down and everywhere around for food.

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