Do you ever have people asking you for recommendations for the best rainbow cakes, chilli crabs or salted egg yolk dishes in town as they are heading your way soon?
I do have people asking me for food recommendations on Instagram and I do try my best to point them to the best places to get their cravings fixed.
Sometimes, they will throw in a few requirements as well, like it must be a kid-friendly place or the Bak Kut Teh must only be the Teochew-style garlic-peppery version (photo above) and not the Malaysian herbal type.
To help me in my food research so that I can recommend my foreigners friends or even have my own cravings satisfied, I turn to Eatbook.sg for the latest food trends, news in the gastronomic world of dining and reliable food reviews.
In other words, Eatbook.sg will show you where to eat near you and update you on the latest food trends.
Because I do have friends asking me for recommendations on where they can bring their kids for a kid-friendly meal, I came across this relevant article in Eatbook.sg.
From unique kid-friendly joints that offers interactive programmes like balloon sculpting to dedicated dining area, menu, cutlery, padded playgrounds for kids and even getting your kids close to nature with a garden and fruit orchard, this article has recommended 11 awesome kid-friendly restaurants!
I particularly like to read this section in Eatbook.sg that I seldom find in other food websites and that is the Chef Interviews section.
From the chefs interview, I learn about unique food cultures of their home towns, the creative dishes they whipped up to whet our appetite, what drives them to be a passionate chef and even what advice they would give their younger self.
However, the site does not contain all the latest food fad that arrive in Singapore. For example, as I was craving for the molten bake cheese tarts from Hokkaido, Japan, that has recently opened their South-east Asia flagship shop here in Ion Orchard, I could not find anything about BAKE Cheese Tart in Eatbook.sg.
I came across Eatbook Code of Ethics on their website and was quite impressed by what I read:
In the future, our goal is to have Eatbook.sg only write reviews of restaurants anonymously.
In every review, we will strive to:
- Declare if the review was from a hosted media tasting or advertorial. In the absence of such a notice, the review is self-funded.
- To give honest reviews and ratings – we have even given restaurants we were hosted a 5/10.
- We will not slander or unfairly criticize any F&B outlet in Singapore. If there is an issue, we will provide constructive feedback.
- We will not accept monetary compensation in exchange for writing untrue positive reviews that will compromise our editorial integrity.
- To provide readers with the best possible information to the best of our ability.
Overall, Eatbook.sg is a good resource for honest reviews and recommendations on Singapore food and all their writers can cook and are avid foodies too!
All images are credited to Eatbook.sg unless otherwise stated.
This post is brought to you in partnership with Eatbook.sg.