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Can’t really tell the cheese and original apart. They look alike, and honestly neither have a distinctive taste. All the flavours I bought ended up tasting faintly of banana.

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Despite being the original plain flavour, it still tastes faintly of banana. A lovely, light and addictive treat nonetheless - where the true danger is when you just can’t stop yourself from popping more pieces in your mouth when you know you should stop.

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There’s a few specks of cookies inside the batter which might have been Oreo. Other than the colour of the muffin, it tastes the same as the other flavours, but don’t let that deter you from getting this delectable bite-sized treat.

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Pandan aroma is pretty faint, but overall still a delicious little treat.

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Moist and light banana muffin - perfect little snack to pop in your mouth!

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Same good muffin base - soft and moist, but that’s pretty much it. Although you can see the specks of Oreo crumbs in the muffin, they don’t contribute much to the taste, nor do they have any crunchiness left in them. Still delicious though :)

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Ordered this to supplement the apparent lack of meat in my Jajjangmyeon. The chicken bulgogi at Three Meals A Day is cooked with sliced cabbage and onions. There’s an option to add cheese atop the dish, but we skipped it this time as all I really wanted was the protein.

The meat is super tender, and marinated really well. This bulgogi isn’t really spicy despite the redness, but it’s addictive all the same. The onions are cooked quite well, so no worries about it being raw. Thanks to the gochujang seasoning, they taste pretty good too and release a burst of juice when you bite into them. The cabbage is crispy and adds some crunch to the whole dish, also providing a welcome contrast in texture to the chewy chicken slices. Overall, quite a solid rendition of chicken bulgogi available in Singapore. A very comforting and safe option if you’re not too adventurous too. Would order this again in the future too!

My dad opted to try the hand-pulled noodles in soup as we thought it was the Korean equivalent of mee hoon kueh. There’s the option for spicy or non-spicy soup, as well as what ingredients you want in your soup.

Unfortunately, the noodles were not like mee hoon kueh. They seemed more like thinly sliced tteokbokki/rice cakes, and had a very floury, rubbery texture. They were not bad, but not what we were expecting, so I can’t say we really liked it overall. There’s some cucumbers and mushrooms in the soup, and the seafood option comes with prawns, so it’s a little bit more of a balanced meal, but just barely so. Perhaps our favourite part of this dish was the spicy soup. It was flavourful, and when they say spicy, they mean it. It’s a gradual and slow burn because the spiciness doesn’t hit you at first. As you keep taking spoonfuls of the soup, the spiciness builds up to induce a sweat. Shiok! Probably wouldn’t order these noodles again, but maybe the kalguksu with spicy broth would be worth a shot the next time.

My dad opted to try the hand-pulled noodles in soup as we thought it was the Korean equivalent of mee hoon kueh. There’s the option for spicy or non-spicy soup, as well as what ingredients you want in your soup.

Unfortunately, the noodles were not like mee hoon kueh. They seemed more like thinly sliced tteokbokki/rice cakes, and had a very floury, rubbery texture. They were not bad, but not what we were expecting, so I can’t say we really liked it overall. There’s some cucumbers and mushrooms in the soup, and the seafood option comes with prawns, so it’s a little bit more of a balanced meal, but just barely so. Perhaps our favourite part of this dish was the spicy soup. It was flavourful, and when they say spicy, they mean it. It’s a gradual and slow burn because the spiciness doesn’t hit you at first. As you keep taking spoonfuls of the soup, the spiciness builds up to induce a sweat. Shiok! Probably wouldn’t order these noodles again, but maybe the kalguksu with spicy broth would be worth a shot the next time.

No Korean meal is complete without banchan, and Three Meals A Day serves up 5 different varieties of side dishes that you can nibble on before your main dish arrives.

These include:
- Caramelised anchovies and peanuts
- Fishcake
- Creamy macaroni
- Cabbage kimchi
- Egg tofu

All of these were pretty solid side dishes, and I really liked the kimchi here as it was seasoned well (plus the redness from the pepper paste had really seeped into the cabbage leaves). The cold egg tofu was a great side to start with, given its light taste, but it was dense and had great texture. The cold macaroni salad was surprisingly good. Despite being prepared way in advance, the macaroni wasn’t soggy, and the cream sauce wasn’t rich enough to make you jelak. Kids would probably love the macaroni most. The anchovies could’ve been crispier, and they looked like they were swimming in a pool of oil/syrup, but they weren’t too bad overall. The fishcake was very thin, and just decent, but it was nice comfort food. Overall a very solid offering for banchan in a local Korean restaurant, didn’t ask them for refills, but will consider doing so the next time I visit!

Ever since returning from Seoul, I’ve been cautious not to visit any Korean restaurants because I’d probably just end up comparing the food to what I had in Seoul, and end up disappointing myself. However, the Beauty World area has tons of Korean eateries, many of which open till late. On one of our late night dinners, we decided to forgo the local supper food, and try Three Meals A Day. At 10pm, the restaurant was still quite full, but there were some empty tables for 2 diners. We were promptly seated at a table by a well-dressed Korean lady - probably the owner. The restaurant comes across as a cozy little family-run eatery. It’s also notable that most, if not all, of the serving staff present that day were Korean. A good sign about the authenticity of the cuisine.

I tried to steer clear of any dishes that I’d had in Seoul. Fortunately, or rather unfortunately at that time, I didn’t get the chance to have Jajjangmyeon (Black Bean Sauce Noodles) in Korea as my travel partner did not want to have them. I’ve always wanted to have good Jajjangmyeon especially after watching Korean variety shows and dramas where the cast order in noodle deliveries for meals or supper. Sadly, the handful of times I tried this dish in other local Korean eateries, I was sorely disappointed and eventually gave up on my search. Spotting Jajjangmyeon in the noodles menu, I kept my fingers crossed and decided to give it another go.

Jajjangmyeon isn’t a photogenic dish, but once I plunged my chopsticks into the bowl, I was pleasantly with the texture of the noodles. They weren’t clumpy, soggy, or instant-noodle-like. They reminded me of the handmade noodles I’d enjoyed in Seoul, with a delightfully springy and chewy texture. The black bean sauce was thick, but smoothly blended, and was just salty and sweet enough to flavour the noodles. There were a few cubes of potatoes in the sauce, so this is overall a carb dish with minimal meat and veg. The potatoes were so tender and yummy, providing a little bit of starchy texture to the whole dish. A few slices of cucumber were added to top the whole dish off and give a refreshing crunch to the noodles - though I’d have appreciated slightly more. The sauce does get watery the longer it sits with the noodles, but that’s to be expected.

Polished off this whole dish. Very excited with this find as I now have a place to visit for when those Jajjangmyeon cravings hit while watching K shows!

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Ever since returning from Seoul, I’ve been cautious not to visit any Korean restaurants because I’d probably just end up comparing the food to what I had in Seoul, and end up disappointing myself. However, the Beauty World area has tons of Korean eateries, many of which open till late. On one of our late night dinners, we decided to forgo the local supper food, and try Three Meals A Day. At 10pm, the restaurant was still quite full, but there were some empty tables for 2 diners. We were promptly seated at a table by a well-dressed Korean lady - probably the owner. The restaurant comes across as a cozy little family-run eatery. It’s also notable that most, if not all, of the serving staff present that day were Korean. A good sign about the authenticity of the cuisine.

I tried to steer clear of any dishes that I’d had in Seoul. Fortunately, or rather unfortunately at that time, I didn’t get the chance to have Jajjangmyeon (Black Bean Sauce Noodles) in Korea as my travel partner did not want to have them. I’ve always wanted to have good Jajjangmyeon especially after watching Korean variety shows and dramas where the cast order in noodle deliveries for meals or supper. Sadly, the handful of times I tried this dish in other local Korean eateries, I was sorely disappointed and eventually gave up on my search. Spotting Jajjangmyeon in the noodles menu, I kept my fingers crossed and decided to give it another go.

Jajjangmyeon isn’t a photogenic dish, but once I plunged my chopsticks into the bowl, I was pleasantly with the texture of the noodles. They weren’t clumpy, soggy, or instant-noodle-like. They reminded me of the handmade noodles I’d enjoyed in Seoul, with a delightfully springy and chewy texture. The black bean sauce was thick, but smoothly blended, and was just salty and sweet enough to flavour the noodles. There were a few cubes of potatoes in the sauce, so this is overall a carb dish with minimal meat and veg. The potatoes were so tender and yummy, providing a little bit of starchy texture to the whole dish. A few slices of cucumber were added to top the whole dish off and give a refreshing crunch to the noodles - though I’d have appreciated slightly more. The sauce does get watery the longer it sits with the noodles, but that’s to be expected.

Polished off this whole dish. Very excited with this find as I now have a place to visit for when those Jajjangmyeon cravings hit while watching K shows!

1 Like