Taste Of Nippon

Taste Of Nippon

Japanese fare that everyone loves. Curry Don, Sushi and everything else; you name it, we have it!
Xing Wei Chua
Xing Wei Chua

What’s the chances that one would be dining at two concepts by the same dining group in a single week? Turns out, Chura Sushi Bar is the latest new concept that had opened their doors in Suntec City — one can already find their other concepts such as Aburi-En and Tamago-En within the mall, and their latest brand under the En Group umbrella takes over the former premises of The Salted Plum within the mall, offering a dining experience where sushi and sashimi meets alcoholic offerings such as cocktails and other offerings that features Suntory products.

While the menu boasts of many other Nigri Sushi, Roll Sushi and Spoon Sushi that better fits its sushi bar theming, it’s hard not to ignore offerings such as the Chura Chirashi — after all, it’s almost the full works featuring elements such as tuna, salmon, marinated white tuna, red snapper, Japanese rolled omelette (i.e. Tamago), salmon roe, sea urchin, caviar, snow peas, Japanese cucumber, Japanese lily bulb, marinated lotus root and sakura denbu; all atop sushi rice. At $25.80, it’s probably one of the more visually attractive Chirashi Dons out there — served in a wooden box rather than a usual bowl more common for this price point. Look past the aesthetics, and this was one that actually created an impression; whilst the diced cubes of sashimi are relatively fresh, I liked how all the elements come diced in a good size that allows for a good chew that checks all the right boxes in the textural department. There was also sufficient fish to go around with the rice; ensuring a consistent mix of ingredients from start to finish. What really took us by surprise is the bed of sushi rice; served at room temperature, it doesn’t a stark contrast with the raw fish — but we really loved how the sushi rice is aptly sweetened; almost close to that of the Tamago, making it especially appealing to be enjoyed together with the wasabi provides a numbing sensation that tingles the taste buds that binds everything together.

Despite being run by a rather reputable group, Chura Sushi Bar still has some teething issues generally concerning the waiting times for food. Was told when making the order that the waiting time was thereabouts of 20mins, but found ourselves waiting to about 45mins without any further notice, and after asking about our orders once. Not too big of an issue; just probably some details to note considering that they have just settled into their operations. That being said, the Chura Chirashi is something that we wouldn’t mind ordering again; though maybe at a more appropriate time when they are more seasoned with their operations.

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PasarBella @ Suntec City had recently seen a revamp — the days where the hipster food court is seen as a cool hangout is seemingly over since a couple of years ago, and especially hard hit after the Circuit Breaker; there is no longer the extended dine-in area that is situated outside by the aisles of the shopping mall, and the renovation has seen the removal of the drink stalls in the middle of the food court in favour of more dine-in seats. But with the revamp, PasarBella still sees a couple of stalls operating within its premises, such as Wolf Burgers and Cajun on Wheels.

Bowl of Fun is the newest addition to the food court; occupies the former location of where An An Vietnamese Street Kitchen used to be. Offering Japanese-inspired bowls, the Umami-Oink features elements such as Chashu and Miso, whilst also offering other interesting rice bowl options such as the Duckz which sees elements such as Confit Duck and Plum — something I skipped on considering there was a waiting time involved and I was rather famished by the time I visited them.

Despite being a dish that featured Chashu, the Umami-Oink’s aesthetic somewhat reminded us of the popular Roast Beef Don that we have had from Gyunami some time back — a mound of rice encased by flame-torched pork slices. Really enjoyed how the slices of pork are so thinly-sliced; so juicy and tender, while the Miso marinade seem to give it a saltish and earthy note that attempts to cover off the meatiness, if any. Liked how the meat does not carry a distinct porky stench, and the sous-vide egg yolk provides for a silkier touch as one mixes the runny yolk into the mound of rice, gelling up the short-grain rice with the meat. The rice also comes aptly flavoured in a lightly savoury sauce — makes the rice fairly easy to finish. Each rice bowl also comes with a side salad that comes dressed in a roasty Goma dressing, whilst also accompanied with a bowl of Miso Soup that comes with seaweed and diced tofu; fairly standard stuff, but good to have. The staff at the counter also recommended us to have the Umami-Oink with Japanese chili powder, which we sprinkled atop for a lightly spicy kick.

PasarBella @ Suntec City probably will never returned to the same level of buzziness that it once had in its heydays, but these days, it does seem like a more appealing option to spend a quiet dinner alone at — Bowl of Fun possibly being the stall I would go for (I have yet to try 8 Salad St. and Cajun on Wheels at this location, however). Do really wish that the folks at a Bowl of Fun could weather out the challenges of being in this location though; it’s a decent option that I wouldn’t mind dining at if I hadn’t yet figured out where to go around here.


There has been some talk on social media lately around Momiji Cafe; occupying a corner shop unit in KAP Mall where now-defunct Nakama Bistro used to be. A concept that is brought by Chef Teppei Yamashita who has also blessed us Singaporeans with establishments such as Teppei Syokudo, Man Man Unagi Restaurant and Tokyo Chopped Salad, Momiji Cafe attempts to bring Japan to our shores with its emphasis on the four seasons being a theme to the “private rooms” — one for Spring, Summer, Autumn and Winter respectively, and gates replicating that of the Tori Shrine in Kyoto, Japan in the stairway leading up to the second level of the cafe.

They had unfortunately ran out of the Tonkatsu Baked Sandwich during our visit, so we found ourselves going for the next alternative — the Chicken Katsu Baked Sandwich; one of the more conventional sandwiches available here, there are also other variants like the White Fish, Takenoko (Kyoto Bamboo Shoot) and Kani (Crab Salad) Baked Sandwiches to choose from.

The Chicken Katsu Baked Sandwich is fairly decent here — the bread did seem to be spread with butter over the top for a slightly savoury note; somewhat crisp and crusty and goes rather well with the condiments in between. Despite the inclusion of tomato here, the baked sandwich still comes relatively neat without the individual components sliding in and out of the sandwich, while the leafy greens provide a refreshing crunch that helps to give the sandwich more texture — the Chicken Katsu comes with a crisp, golden brown batter; not particularly greasy, and comes with a good bite with the relatively tender chicken filet in between that comes lathered with a sweet, yet vinegary Tonkatsu sauce. There also seems to be a slice of processed cheese added in between, though does not seem to do much for the sandwich especially with the heavier elements such as the Chicken Katsu and the Tonkatsu sauce at play.

Having also tried the Genmai Cha Tea Set (comes with Warabi Mochi and two Japanese biscuits), I am perhaps more inclined to give the Kyoto Hot Sandwich series (think toasties featuring Azuki paste and butter served with ice-cream) and the Gion French Toast a try if I ever make my revisit to Momiji Cafe — the two also seemed like a better representation of what Momiji Cafe has to offer. Otherwise, Momiji Cafe is cafe that would likely do well with both hipsters looking for places good for the ‘gram and perhaps the Japanese community alike, bringing the memories of leisure travel to Japan for some. Momiji Cafe also retails some Japanese merchandise within the cafe, where one can enquire with their staff for more details should anyone be interested in what they have in stock.

Those whom have been following my Instagram feed for a while would probably know I have quite a thing for Chirashi King Kong’s Donburis — and so I have actually wanted to go head down to Stixers at 35 Tyrwhitt Road (takes over the former premises of GEAKS by Sekfan) for quite a while since Chirashi King Kong had announced the opening of their latest, quirky Japanese Izakaya concept; basically an extension of what Chirashi King Kong has to offer.

While Stixers has quite a fair bit to offer on the menu ranging from items such as Salad Yakimono, appetisers, fried items, maki etc., we found ourselves going for the Spicy Salmon Don — one of the items which is exclusively available at Stixers. Featuring the same crowd favourite truffle rice alongside salmon with a spicy sauce (or at least, that’s how it’s described in the menu), the Spicy Salmon Don doesn’t really come with that spicy mayonnaise that most local Japanese establishments will attempt to serve — rather to say, the “spicy sauce” seems more like a relish that seemingly features minced garlic, and chili padi; a rather refreshing, and slightly Chinese-y take somehow. The slices of salmon were thickly-cut and reasonably fresh; the relish provides a garlicky kick, but mostly carries that hint of fragrance from chili before striking with its mild spiciness — pretty much showcases the “hiam” in “hiamjio” like how they say chili in Hokkien. One could even opt to have it together with the wasabi for an extra kick of numbness and spiciness, though we found it a little unnecessary given how the relish does provide ample flavour to the salmon slices somewhat. The truffle rice is Chirashi King Kong’s signature offering — and I am glad to say that it is still as good; the truffle rice is more than just a drizzle of truffle oil, but rather, also comes with a mix of chopped mushrooms and a slight drizzle of savoury sauce that gives it that perfect flavour of an umami boost which hits the senses straight up without feeling anywhere overpowering. Needless to say, I could definitely do with the truffle rice even on its own.

While Chirashi King Kong is pretty much a spot that focuses on their signature truffle rice served with a wide variety of sashimi, and is also rather fuss-free being more of a fuss-free diner, Stixers is more of an extension of that — the decor and even the dinnerware used still carries the same spunk that Chirashi King Kong is known for; the pillow-shaped and table cloth-esque plates also provided a fun dining experience in terms of visual appeal. Given its location at Tyrwhitt Road, it does work out as a quiet spot for some drinks over Japanese cuisine — though do bear in mind that the establishment does feel more like a watering hole more than the more refined, actual Japanese Izakaya; and one with a uniquely Chirashi King Kong twist to it.


Having visited Reiwa Soba at Kelantan Lane before they had blown up on social media after the article published by 8 Days, I was actually pretty excited to visit their latest concept, Reiwa Soba Honten — a space of their very own within a shophouse unit at the foot of a HDB block at Blk 740 Bedok Reservoir Road; just beside ice-cream parlour Haute & Cauld, and also within the same neighbourhood as Burp Kitchen & Bar and Refuel Cafe.

While the Kelantan Lane outlet is dedicated to their homemade buckwheat soba noodles, their newest outpost at Bedok Reservoir sees a wider variety of items served for dinner — think items such as Oyakodon, Sushi, and Sashimi; they also do a homemade Takasaki Honey Umeshu during our visit. Opting for the very same item we have had during our first visit at Kelantan Lane, I am glad to say that the Reiwa Chicken Soba remained pretty consistent here — served chilled, I really enjoyed how their gluten-free buckwheat noodles are of the thin sort here; carries a slight chewiness whilst being slurpy. For the chicken variant, the chunks of chicken are included in their signature dipping sauce that features chili-oil, leek, and a chicken, fish and seaweed dashi) — the dipping sauce being absolutely savoury with a slight fragrance from the chili oil almost akin to that of Sichuan peppers used in Mala without the numbness. Even some attention has been placed in the chicken chunks used here, which is hormone-free — juicy and succulent. Vaguely recall that the dipping sauce seemingly carried a slight hint of Yuzu that gave the sauce a bright zing when they had first started business at Kelantan Lane; something which I kinda miss from this one I have had at Bedok Reservoir, though it’s also not mentioned in the description either.

It’s pretty heartening to see how Reiwa Soba had come to in the last half a year — despite making its appearance to the local F&B scene only after the Circuit Breaker, the humble stall at Kelantan Lane has attracted a following over time for their stellar soba noodles and their innovative take on the sauce that has now become their signature.

Given how Reiwa Soba is all about serving up their Japanese fare with a lot of heart and passion for the craft with almost everything from scratch, they are pretty much a spot that deserves the visit — they have already won our hearts despite not being soba lovers ourselves. Here’s congratulating them for the opening of their new space at Bedok Reservoir, and wishing them all the best for everything that is to come!


Hidden deep within the heartlands of Tampines West, Ninja Chirashi is one of the newest additions to the neighbourhood at Blk 824 Tampines Street 83; a block away from Emi’s Waffle & Gelato which is also a recent addition to this area. Decked with neon lighting and colourful furnishings in a simple setting, Ninja Chirashi is an establishment that focuses on Chirashi Don; all served at an affordable price point.

Case in point, the Truffle Chirashi Don is one of the more affordable bowls here (priced at $11.90) which features thickly-cut cubes of salmon and tuna with diced cucumber, Tamago, Ebiko that is mixed in their “secret recipe Japanese sauce” with a dash of truffle oil and sprinkle of garlic bits over the top. Liked how the diced fish came being pretty chunky — allows one to enjoy the freshness of the fish while the fish came marinated in a mellow, savoury sauce carrying a slight hint of truffle fragrance that also helped to give some contrast to the Japanese short grain rice beneath that is served at room temperature; an attention to detail I actually liked. Otherwise, the other elements such as the cucumber did provide a good crunch, though the Tamago could admittedly be fresher for a better overall experience.

At prices starting from $9.90 with the Ninja Chirashi Don, the prices at Ninja Chirashi is hard to beat — some may argue that there isn’t quite enough fish, but its pretty much considered a steal given the thickly-sliced sashimi that one gets with the various bowls here. Needless to say, there is definitely some room for improvement — a fresher tamago will certainly give their value-for-money Chirashi Dons a boost. That being said, Tampines West residents are certainly a lucky bunch to score such an eatery within their vicinity — definitely somewhere I would find myself wind up in if I were to be staying close enough!


Occupying the former spot where now-defunct Caffe Pastore used to be at Beauty World Centre, Chirashi-Ai is a new concept by the folks of Mentai-Ya Japanese Cuisine — best known for their value-for-money Mentai Dons at both Senja Road and Fernvale Street. While Mentai-Ya Japanese Cuisine is a concept found in Food courts, Chirashi-Ai is more cafe-esque, and offers waffles with ice-cream, cakes (sourced from suppliers) and specialty coffee served alongside Donburi and sides.

Was pretty tempted to give their Salmon Mentai Don a go since I have yet to visit Mentai-Ya Japanese Cuisine (reminder to self here), but found myself going for the Chirashi Don which is more of the focus of this new concept. Priced at $14, the Chirashi Don was actually pretty decent for its price — I liked how the bowl came with sushi rice that is served cool; slightly lower than room temperature and pretty constant with the temperature of the diced raw fish that comes atop. Sliced in bite-size cubes, the assortment of raw fish includes salmon, tuna and swordfish, mixed with diced cucumbers and Tamago — the raw fish comes pretty fresh; tossed with a slight savoury marinade for a good flavour, and somewhat well-complimented by the crunch of the cucumbers and the sweetness of the Tamago, while the sufficiently sticky, vinegary rice does come with a slight tang to cut through the fishiness with the knob of wasabi providing a numbing kick that gives the Chirashi Don an extra oomph to tickle the tastebuds. Yet another plus point was how there was ample raw fish to go along with the rice beneath, ensuring that one gets a little bit of everything in one mouthful.

With spots like Omote and House of Chirashi around, the Chirashi Don market is pretty much a steep hill to climb especially on both quality and value. Chirashi-Ai may not necessarily be an establishment that pitches itself against those names, but its still a Chirashi Don of good quality for the price in the heartlands — more of a classic version without being too outlandish, but worthy enough an option to be considered when dining around this neighbourhood, especially given how the spot doubles up as a cafe as well.


Not my first visit to Aburi-EN, but the first time I am visiting their Causeway Point outlet which is a convenience for me — probably one of the very few restaurant options which I would dine at this mall considering the relatively positive experiences with their food from my prior visits at Orchard Central and their Guoco Towers outlet.

At this current juncture, I have already forgotten if I actually had their Iberico Hoho Don before, but I really liked how their offerings have largely stayed consistent throughout the menu with a similar theme — the highlight at Aburi-EN has mostly been their charcoal grilled meats, and the pork options usually feature a premium meat such as that of Chestnut Pork or Iberico. The Iberico Hoho Don is one that features charcoal grilled Iberico Pork Jowl on rice, and is probably the one to go for if one enjoys pork without having to deal with the belly cuts — the pork jowl coming immensely tender with a good bite while being coated with Teriyaki sauce for a sweet-savoury note; the meat also coming with a slightly smoky flavour from the charcoal grilling process. The slices of meat sits above a bed of Japanese short-grain rice which comes pretty fluffy, and flavoured adequately with a lightly-flavoured brown sauce that further binds the meat with the rice together in terms of flavour. There is an option to add Salad, Ikura, Onsen Egg, and Miso Soup; all at its own individual cost so that patrons can actually opt out of any of the four which they do not fancy as opposed to being added as a set — each of the four being a great addition with the refreshing salad providing a light crunch, drizzled with Goma dressing for flavour, while the Ikura adds a umami popping sensation especially when had together with the rice that further adds volume to the Donburi itself. The Onsen Egg comes with a satisfying jiggle, and the molten egg yolk eagerly bursts with a poke of the chopstick to reveal its golden goodness that provides a silkier touch to entire bowl, while the Miso Soup comes surprisingly laden with clams (approximately 5 to 6) which were pretty fresh and provided a briny flavour with the soup.

Aburi-EN is no doubt a more commercial option which I usually tend not to post about, but they are also one of the few which I find myself more likely to revisit over time. Perhaps it’s something got to do with what they have to offer, especially given how I find it difficult to say no to meatier offerings. That aside, I am pretty glad that there is one at Causeway Point now — a Japanese establishment which I am more likely to visit as a convenient option when I am looking to splurge on a meal than being a novelty to have whilst searching for a safe option in other areas. Here’s hoping that the standards will be maintained, if not improved in time to come!

Wasn’t intending to settle dinner at Marine Parade Food Centre initially, but was pretty bummed for the fact that the spot I intended to dine at in the area had many items on the menu being unavailable — and thus I found myself heading to the food centre and checking Fukudon out, which describes themselves as an Asian Fusion Donburi Specialist which I have been following on social media for quite a while.

Felt that the “Asian Fusion Donburi” branding was a bit of a far stretch given how the various Donburi being offered on the menu here (i.e. Chicken Breast Oyakodon, Shoyu Glaze Salmon Don, Sukiyaki Beef Short Plate Don with Onsen Eg etc.) all sound pretty Japanese-inspired — that being said, we were more than impressed with the Pork Belly Katsu Don which we had opted for. While the fried pork belly seems to carry more bite and was less gelatinous and fatty than what we had initially expected especially given the illustrations on the menu, the element that sealed the deal for us was the runny egg which is simmered in dashi broth alongside onions — incredibly runny and silky, the eggs also carried a punchy savoury note that provides so much flavour to the entire dish, with the sauce even permeating the bed of short-grain rice below that gives the otherwise plain rice some moisture and a sweet-savoury note. Japanese spicy powder has also been sprinkled over the top to provide the Donburi with a slight hint of spiciness — just enough to tickle the tastebuds without overwhelming the entire dish.

Given what we had tried at Fukudon, we were left pretty impressed with what they have to offer — the execution of the eggs here were particularly noteworthy, and is pretty much an important element that makes up a good Oyakodon and Katsudon. While it’s offerings seem to be rather Japanese at heart, they do seem to have places quite a bit of effort in trying to serve up quality food for the masses at pocket-friendly prices. Quite interested in their Thunder Crunchy Fries which comes either with Homemade Curry Sauce or Mentaiko Sauce — something which I am pretty keen to try on my subsequent visit here.

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It’s pretty cool to think how many Japanese establishments seem to have moved into Sunshine Plaza over the years — the sleepy residential-cum-commercial development had seen quite a change of tenants ever since the past year, which had Japanese eateries such as UOUO, Chirashi King Kong and Deli Kitchen moving into the premises, operating alongside quite a number of Thai F&B establishments which occupy mostly the street-facing units around the perimeter of the building.

Named pretty simplistically, Sapporo Ramen is one of the newest tenants to have moved into the building, occupying the unit that was previously occupied by Gyūnion which had moved into new digs at Oxley Tower in the Central Business District. While the ramen off their ala-carte menu comes at prices just slightly below $20, it is their lunch menu that attracts the most attention with the office folks around the area at just $9.50, giving patrons a choice between two different types of ramen, along with a drink. The Sapporo Classic Cha Shu Miso Ramen comes with elements such as Pork Miso Soup Broth, Butter, Corn, Beansprouts, Egg and Seaweed; the broth for the ramen is generally on the lighter side but could be made richer once the butter is being mixed into the broth. Otherwise, the noodles come springy and wavy; some may find it a little on the harder side but otherwise, we found that it carries a distinct bite. Otherwise, the other elements such as the corn provides yet another textural contrast to the bowl with a slight hint of sweetness to balance out the richness of the butter, while the beansprouts also provided some crunch — the egg felt a little pedestrian however, with its almost solid yolk while the Cha Shu was surprisingly tender without being too lean nor carried a stench.

Not sure if it has something got to do with the lowered price tag, but we did feel that the ramen here was fairly decent at best; we were actually pretty intrigued by one of the items someone else at another table ordered considering how good it smelt. Still, it’s pretty much a decent option if one is looking for ramen at a price tag of under $10 for lunch in the area overall.

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Seen a few posts on social media about Onkei; a new Japanese establishment focusing on Katsu dishes situated at Paya Lebar Square which is opened by the same folks behind Kei Kaisendon, and located also beside the Kei Kaisendon outlet in the mall.

Whilst most of the places focusing on Tonkatsu offerings do serve up different cuts of pork as an emphasis, Onkei does also serve up Tonkatsu with various condiments with a fixed cut (i.e. Pork Loin) such as the Mentaiko Rosu-Katsu Set, Miso Rosu-Katsu Set, Curry Rosu-Katsu Set and this Cheese Rosu-Katsu Set — each set coming with a choice of white or brown rice, Tonjiru soup, pickles, green tea and shredded cabbage. The Cheese Rosu-Katsu Set sees the fried slab of pork stuffed with melted, oozy and stretchy cheese within — almost akin to that of a Pork Cordon Bleu without the ham. The golden-brown fried batter comes shattering crisp; surprisingly light and airy without being anywhere greasy — all that encasing the the pork loin that comes with a good proportion of lean meat and fatty parts that gives a good, juicy bite that is free from any undesirable porky stench. Dipping the each slice into the Tonkatsu sauce, the sweet, yet vinegary sauce helps to cut through the heaviness of the meat — makes the Tonkatsu pretty easy to have.

Those who still wish to go for a different cut of meat can go for the Onkei Signature Katsu Set — Onkei does offer pork loin, pork filet or chicken, while those who prefer going for seafood can also opt for other items such as Ebi Set, Fish Katsu Set or the Assorted Fried Seafood Set. Given the prices which range from $15.90 to $19.90 per set, Onkei does appear as a good option to consider dining at while in Paya Lebar — well-priced with the food quality sitting well for the price tag it commands.


Heard about Meidi-Ya’s new outlet at Millenia Walk — the supermarket also houses a food hall within its premises with both indoor and outdoor seating which is located at where now-defunct Fumee was at within the mall; the food hall being occupied with familiar brands such as Gokoku Japanese Bakery, Chef Yamashita, The Japanese Curry Shop (yes, the same one that was previously at Liang Court), Nakajima Suisan, Sapporo Nishiyama Ramen and Bentoss Hokkaido — some of the tenants being already located in Meidi-Ya’s Great World City location.

Went with the Special Gozen from Bentoss Hokkaido — the set featuring items such as Kanimeshi, Salmon Roe, Unagi, Tempura and Zangi (i.e. Sapporo Fried Chicken); it also comes with a variety of Japanese pickles, Miso Soup and a complimentary cup of green tea — the usuals that are served with every set at Bentoss Hokkaido even previously at the now-defunct Liang Court space. Really liked how the rice comes with a good amount of crab meat — the sweetness of the crustacean made the pearly Japanese short-grain rice really good on its own, with that occasional burst of umami-ness coming from the Ikura which provides a popping sensation fora contrast in texture. Of the elements that came with it, it was that stew of Konjac noodles, carrot and potato that really got me; being immensely sweet from the caramelised onions, the root vegetables were soft to the bite and would go very well with the usual white Japanese short-grain rice that comes served with the other sets here. Otherwise, the set was almost like a treasure box of goodies — the salmon was a little less flaky and moist than I had expected, but still decent, while the Unagi was not particularly scaly; came with enough sauce for a sweet-savoury note with the flesh being surprisingly soft and easy to have. The Ebi Tempura is decent; considerably fresh and crisp on the exterior without being greasy while the batter remains light, though is needless to say that my favourite was the Zangi; chunky chicken that is juicy and succulent — came with a slight vinegary note that cuts through the heaviness of the crunchy batter.

Considering how packed the supermarket and the food hall is, finding a seat in the food hall is pretty much of a challenge at peak hours — then, there is also a 20 to 25min waiting time for food from Bentoss Hokkaido. Still, I would say this is pretty much worth the splurge if you one is looking to try out the various dishes available at the stall — not exactly one that features everything that they serve, but at least most of the items that they do. Have always been a fan of their Sapporo Zangi for a while now; glad that this option is now located at a very convenient spot for me now!


Up, down and everywhere around for food.

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