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BonkaVancouverNoshing here, noshing there.Since July 23, 2007Favourite List (36)Try List (2)464 Reviews
Average Rating
3 (2.8)
  • Food3 (3)
  • Service2.5 (2.6)
  • Value3 (3)
  • Ambiance2.5 (2.7)

Reviews

Displaying 221 - 240 of 464 Reviews Found
COBS Bread5219 Ladner Trunk Road, Unit 5219, Delta
Big name in a small town
Submitted Tuesday, June 23, 2009 - 2:56am [Dine in]

I was in between appointments over the weekend so I ventured into Ladner's small shopping vista for a quick grab. This location just opened this year, and is looking to put it's name into the area's little town characteristics.

My gf was with me so we purchased a few items, her spinach and feta croissant, and chocolate croissant and a tomato and cheese twist. They had a special giving away a free cinnamon bun for all purchases over $10. The croissants dwarfed the humungous twist, which I expected to be measley in size; it was the size of a large marble rye! Nice crusty exterior with tones familiar to the pizza pretzel. The croissants were flaky and moist while the gratuitous bun was good in it's own right. All our items would have really benefited from a little trip through the toaster oven, which would be a delightful bonus if they offered a warm up option.

Typical friendly service from the staff with smiles all around. Don't be afraid to ask for suggestions, they're usually good with picks.

Like many food businesses these days, prices have come up, but seeing as they are a big name in town, they'll draw a good crowd. Good, but there's not much to choose from to begin with.

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Harvey's2700 Sweden Way, Richmond
Oh that heavenly stench
Submitted Monday, June 22, 2009 - 4:19am [Dine in]

I make so many trips to Home Depot I think it should be a crime that Harvey's are allowed to have that sweet grilled onion aroma linger in the parking lot air all day. Astonishingly enough I've yet to kill two birds with one stone, either I leave with only supplies or the food.

One of the few true fast food joints that practice slow food methods. Items are made to order, like my double bacon original, all meat no veggie fillers. Toss in a side of their amazing onion rings (or the half and half) and a coke and it's all gravy. It's been quite a while since I've had their limited time offer curly fries, also must get.

The eating area is win or lose, in my opinion. On one hand, it's in a large supply store, hardly the appropriate ambience dor dining. On the other hand, it's one stop shopping, fuelling your stomach for a vigorous trek through the aisles or to reward yourself afterwards for coming one step closer to completing that to-do list around the house.

Quoting a Seinfeld episode, "not fast food, good food served quickly." Yes.

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Dairy Queen821 Denman Street, Vancouver
Late night soft serve fix
Submitted Monday, June 22, 2009 - 3:51am [Dine in]

Cookie cutter location but their hours are better for those wanting a sweet fix at night; I believe they're open until midnight Friday, Saturday and Sunday.

This location has the soft serve items nailed down. Consistently made blizzards, shakes and not-so-deformed looking dilly and buster bars. My flavour palette still hasn't warmed up to their burgers but they offer lots of choices.

Service is neutral here and doesn't sway to either side. The fast food items take a while as they do make them to order so for those with a little patience, you get something hot off the oil.

They have all the familiar DQ insignias and style cues, but the parking is horrendous. They have a few spaces in the parking lot in the alley, split between pay and free parking. The free spaces are tight so be prepared for door dings. Most people end up parking on the street or temporarily park in the visitor parking down the alley. If you can deal with the parking calamity, everything proceeding is as expected.

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Streamland Bakery178 Keefer Street, Vancouver
A little less bang, but still good for a buck
Submitted Monday, June 22, 2009 - 3:34am [Dine in]

On the account of a friend, I've come here many a times before but never seem to remember the name. I came here again over the weekend for that bao fix, and this tiny storefront met the need nicely. There is a good assortment of sweet and savoury items (including cakes) and all the regulars are there. The buns are just a hair smaller than many other bakeries, but compared the reccession sized buns those bakeries have downsized them to these days, the buns here have remained the same size for as long as I remember. Very fresh, very soft, decent if not a touch scant on the amount of filling; the bbq pork bun is one highlight here as is the curry. Our half dozen hand picked choices came out to an average cost of around $0.90 a bun, a wee expensive, but I suppose times are tough all over these days and most places charge within range.

Fairly clean, they best make use of their tiny allotted space. Absolutely no space to dine in, but exit into the attached communal food court area and you could enjoy the buns there, or hide in your car..whichever.

The counterpeople there are reliable, polite, friendly - no unpleasant surprises. This is also another place where they individually wrap each bun with cellophane.

This bakery blends in the background with the rest but you won't lose here either.

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Michele Cake Shop6033 West Boulevard, Vancouver
Good...if you're in the area
Submitted Wednesday, June 17, 2009 - 2:28pm [Dine in]

They are probably most known for their cakes, especially their mango slice cake. It's a sponge cake layered with mangoes and fresh whipped cream and encased with fresh mango slices. I recently had it again at a bbq and while good, the cake was a tad dry and was really more eye candy than for consumption, not that it was bad by any means - it just looks really good. Their buns are pretty standard, no better than the ones you could get closer to home, and is not worth the commute over, in my opinion.

It's situated away from the hub of Kerrisdale, but their digs are clean and serves up the locals angling for light eats.

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BC Sushi2126 W Broadway, Vancouver
Beat the clock
Submitted Wednesday, June 17, 2009 - 2:03pm [Dine in]

I hadn't eaten all day and while out with a group of friends, one of them suggested this place. Thinking back I could've done without eating but at the moment we all obliged.

It was still busy at around 10:30pm when we filed in, and the front staff told us that AYCE was doing last call in about 10 minutes. There is no order sheet so we just started barking out dishes to order. While there is a good selection to choose from, the food standard here just passes as edible. The rice on the nigiri, cones and rolls were mostly hard, while there were a few pieces where it was as soft as mush..thawed? The chicken teriyaki tasted burnt, but didn't look overdone, yet the batter was not fully cooked either. Those chicken wings had that 3 day old poultry smell and taste, but came out hot. The pollock in the california rolls were a suspicious near paste consistency, and those gyozas, it plain tasted strange. Most of the dishes appeared to be made in advance and left to sit before served.

Service is the absolute minimal, they tossed our dishes on whatever space was available at the table and will lean across to do it. A missed a few orders, but they do clear empty dishes quickly, I was able to get an extra set of chopsticks immediately, they refill waters (no tea, though) and we even got a couple of thank yous on the way out. From beginning to end, we were done and had left in less than 50 minutes. Record time.

The space looks clean from the wait area, but some areas are claustrophobic, our booth complete with greasy table and with broken bench seat and all.

This place is for those with little to no discriminating taste, so don't eat here and gripe afterwards if you anticipate paltry on your plate. It meets the need to feed the hungry for cheap at the cost of (substandard) quality. It didn't make me sick..frankly I felt great afterwards but I doubt I'd be back.

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Closed
Stuart's Bakery650 W. 41st Ave, Vancouver
Good baked goods, but's not suppose to be gourmet!
Submitted Saturday, June 13, 2009 - 8:33pm [Dine in]

I initially came here pretty often when their sister location first appeared inside the food court. I usually grab a few cookies, your standard chocolate, sugar, biscotti or shortbread. They're not much different, if at all, compared to the ones at their Granville Island location. It's a vastly smaller space, so there are also vastly few choices to pick from. They're good, but like most if not all of their baked goods, they are not fancy, fussy artful pieces to nibble on. For what it is, prices are constant to similar shops, but in these lean times it doesn't seem solid value.

Service is more than optimal for such surroundings so it gets good marks, as long as you don't ask the staff there for recommendations.

Their baked goods aren't suppose to wow your family or friends, but they're a good, but not so guilty indulgence.

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La Baguette & L'Echalote1680 Johnston Street, Vancouver
Sweet tooth unity
Submitted Saturday, June 13, 2009 - 8:14pm [Dine in]

I only came to Granville Island this weekend for one of their chocolate almond croissants. Sensing some glutony on my part, I also purchased a watermelon as a small, healthy save to my recent eating prowess. My gf also picked up a hazelnut shortbread cookie for the short trip. The croissant was quite outstanding, flaky and buttery, and combined with chocolate? Drool..I didn't particularly like the almond custard-like filling but nonetheless, big points for being so tasty. The cookie was also good for shortbread, but I am not a fan of it. I've yet to venture beyond their french bread and rolls - their other, fancier breads are too complex for simple me. I noticed they have a tiramisu loaf cake I hadn't seen before, will try next time.

The staff are incredibly friendly, especially the one woman with a thicker french (?) accent - it really works well in a bakery. I had her describe a couple of pastries to me, my goodness, not a detractor for the hungry and undecided. Like a previous reviewer mentioned, there is no order with who goes next, so do your darndest to look like you're ready to order.

Value is good, though you get a little more bang for your buck at the other big bakery inside the public market.

Prime location to feed your sweet tooth.

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Closed
Presto Cucina2272 West 4th Avenue, Vancouver
Appears to be better than it is
Submitted Saturday, June 13, 2009 - 4:13pm [Dine in]

I honestly did not want pasta last night but us 3 minions decided on a no-so-happy medium. From the street, Presto does not stand out, but once you're inside it's a different story. Great looking decor, but not that busy. There was a little sign at the door asking you to seat yourself; not particularly Italian-like I suppose. Precursor?

All of us took a long time to decide on the unexciting looking choices. Our friend decided on his usual dinner portion fettuccine while my gf had the cannelloni, with me ending up with a Caesar salad. The Cannelloni was the victor of the 2 pastas, a spinach and ricotta mix topped with a rose sauce and I would say just enough for 1 person. The fettuccine was aptly described as no better than the Michelina's he eats at home, with some ham cubes and peas tossed in. The pasta looked gummy, but mostly because it lacked alfredo sauce. Portion is just enough, just barely. My Ceasar was good with each leaf coated with dressing. The "Presto" bread sticks that came with all the dishes was about the size of a tube of travel sized toothpaste, similarly looking like the stuff you can buy at the grocery store as a sheet.

Our waitress did everything required on the list, but was entirely ho hum, though I wouldn't fault if that is her usual character, but this is the service industry afterall. The young, cheerful waitress bussing all the surrounding tables highlighted the contrast in full.

This spot is pretty typical of the Kitsilano influence on businesses, it looks, performs, and charges (sometimes a lot) more than what it really is. I will give it full marks anyhow though it deserves a 1/2 star less in most categories.

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Ba Le Sandwich Shop633 Main Street, #121, Vancouver
I could eat these everyday
Submitted Friday, June 12, 2009 - 4:35pm [Dine in]

On a recent subconscious binge, this is my 3rd straight day of having a Vietnamese sub, and Ba Le was next on the list. This location has been here for years though my first time here for their subs. All their banhs are $2.75, and the choices are basic and require only reheating the meat. I ordered the shreadded chicken and meatloaf. Sandwiches are made to order though they always tend to have ready made ones available, likely for larger orders. The meatloaf was the victor over the banal shreadded quacker, which had a bigger shmear of butter. Fresh, roughly shreadded pickled veggies, though they do put onions in them. The bread isn't quite as good as the other sandwich shops but meets all the criterion.

Mom and pop run show, and there is usually an elderly woman sitting at the back chatting with them. The pop tends to run the till as well as he seems to be the approachable of the duo. The surroundings are minimal, mostly takeout, but you can dine in with the few seats available.

The value is outstanding for these sandwiches, though I can't understand why I can't bring myself to give 5 stars to the other places. This outfit is a solid 4 as there are lots of places around town to get better banh mi, but this place is by no means second string.

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Kingsway Deli1188 Kingsway, Vancouver
Banh mi addiction
Submitted Thursday, June 11, 2009 - 5:05pm [Dine in]

I was craving banh mi again today and decided I was going to succumb to temptations by heading down Kingsway again. This little takeout joint is actually just a few doors over from the bakery I went to yesterday; I caught a glimpse of the giant banh mi poster on the window and knew I was going to grace their abode soon enough.

If they didn't have the menuboard up for the sandwiches, you wouldn't even know they sold them. There are several heat lamp cases with various Vietnamese appetizers, and valuable counterspace occupied by pre-packaged, ready to eat items. I ordered the roasted chicken (#7) and grilled sliced pork (#8). I couldn't tell if they baked their bread in house but they did warm them up. Diehard banh mi lovers might consider that taboo but in no way did it ruin the bread. Still crisp at the ends not that day old flakiness, yet the middle of the bun was soft, chewy and warm, almost like a hoagie. Piled on veggies with a punch of heat from the jalapeno peppers, with a generous amount of meats. The pickled vegetables mingled in the background as the meats were strongly marinated, though the chicken was middle of the road - fairly tender but a little tough, while the pork resembled chinese style bbq pork. The subs were roughly footlong behemoths, priced between $2.75 to $3.50. Value!

It took a little while for sandwiches to be made, I waited for about 10 minutes though the staff are polite if not somewhat pensive in demeanor.

Still, great sandwiches here, but hard to rank. It is good in its own right as every place makes it slightly different, so it's best left to the connoisseurs to debate over, though it's worthy of mention.

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Renovation
BG Urban Cafe812 Bute Street, Vancouver
Near highway robbery
Submitted Thursday, June 11, 2009 - 4:42am [Dine in]

The food here is hardly gourmet, but very microwave friendly. Portions would make even dieters cry, but it has been consistently second rate for years. I tend to gravitate towards the bottomless soda, offering obvious value for thirst. The sight of paying $7 for a small casserole dish of Kraft dinner with breadcrumbs on top is absolutely gutsy on their end, but customers continue to buy. Their sandwiches are good choices, using artisan bread and offer better value. Their pricing system goes all over, some are terrible value while others good.

My experiences with the service here actually has been reliably good, as good as the closed location over on Granville St.

The ambience measures quite well with coffee shops, but they have the advantage in variety. It is open 24hrs so there's usually a motley assortment of the seedy wandering joes to the ultra posh stuck-ups. Not a place of preference to dine in.

The food doesn't satisfy enough to make it worthwhile coming here even if you lived next door.

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Mr. Sub4071 Main Street, Vancouver
Celebrating 40 years..how?
Submitted Thursday, June 11, 2009 - 3:50am [Dine in]

Perhaps my review for this location is not indicative of their quality since I only come here while I burn the midnight oil, though consistency should be a pre-requisite, right?

In nearly every way it parallels the other guys, except the current recession hasn't shrunk their subs noticably as the competition has. The bread here sometimes isn't fresh at all, but they are consistent with the fillings. I like the roasted chicken enough, even though it comes out of the microwave, but the cold cut usually has its place in my stomach, as it is no nonsense meat entrails. It's good for what it is but the value seems pretty mediocre for what you get. I've never understood why they only offer those Halloween sized bags of chips you can buy at the grocery store by the case, yet charge 7-11 prices.

I've had the same fellow make my sub the last few times. Friendly guy who usually likes to start up some chit chat. I admire his sturdiness at the job.

Sandwich shops like this still have their place in the food biz but if those Vietnamese sub shops opened 24hrs, they'd be out of business.

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OPA! Of Greece4820 Kingsway, #325, Burnaby
Slop
Submitted Thursday, June 11, 2009 - 3:26am [Dine in]

This is one of the most expensive options at the mall, but with disportionate quality. A recent trip, my 2nd, yielded another order of their souvlaki platter in a to-go container. The skewers were near cardboard dry, tasteless - not as advertised. Though I wouldn't consider a redemption, the counterperson did heap on the Greek salad and rice pilaf. The tzatziki was slopped on, and all over my pita and rice, made even more unappetizing as I do not have much fondness for the cool dip. Even for food court standards, presentation is zero.

Service is sparce, with the staff's mind mostly elsewhere. No complaints, however.

For a couple extra bucks, the difference between here and a Greek restaurant down the street is astonishing.

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Bon Cafe4909 Main Street, Vancouver
A recent favourite
Submitted Wednesday, June 10, 2009 - 5:09pm [Dine in]

I only recently discovered this little pho place, and I've come here so often I can't remember the first time I came here. The space is tiny; if you're a group of 3 or more expect to share a table if you eat in. It is very clean and fairly tidy so they certainly make the best use out of their cramped quarters. A/C blows through the air.

I've yet to try any of their soup based dishes, but have made a good dent to their vermicelli/rice dishes, their subs and their bubble tea. The subs are excellent, with a perfect balance of meats and coarsely chopped vegetables. The bread is fresh, but has a slightly denser texture and the crust is a little thicker than other banh mi, so it is not particularly kind to the roof of your mouth. The grilled sliced pork is generous on the delicious sauce so let the bread soak it up. They have a sandwich combo which includes a drink and spring roll; I'm tempted to stuff the spring roll into the sub next time I visit. Their lemongrass chicken dish is tender and ample with flavour, though the lemongrass doesn't take stage. Their spring rolls are light and crispy, but I find the filling a little underseasoned. The bubble teas are made with fresh fruit, but could be mixed better.

Service has that family run feel to it, mostly because it is a family run business. They're polite and easily accessible. Orders sometimes take a little long as they get backed up easily so if you're in a hurry I would think about calling in first.

Great little place to be for tasty, inexpensive Vietnamese.

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Footlong vietnamese subs!
Submitted Wednesday, June 10, 2009 - 4:46pm [Dine in]

I was craving a Vietnamese sub so I figured, what the hey I'll drive out here. I've actually been here many times before for their baked goods but have yet to try their subs. It's a small store front with a few case displays and a deli counter as they prepare the subs right before your eyes. If you arrive at the right time, you can enjoy a freshly baked baguette. Their baguettes are footlong in length, light, airy and flaky yet soft inside, filled with all the usual fresh veggies, including hot peppers; not too much, not too little filling. Let the bread sop up the sauce a little.

My lemongrass garlic chicken sub was the perfect, non greasy midday snack. The tender chicken pieces were marinated nicely, with a garlic hint that slightly overpowers the lemongrass. I also picked up a few buns to go including their well known durian coconut bun, which is similar to a cocktail bun, with a richer and more ample durian and shreadded coconut cream filling. Try it.

Their more unique buns are a little more expensive though I feel it's well worth it, and they have all the regular standbys like egg tarts and bbq pork buns. The subs are a near steal, starting at $2.75, and uses their fantastic in house made bread. I'm not sure if they still have that deal where you buy 10 subs for $25 and get the 11th one free but it didn't look like their prices have changed after all these years. Arguably one of the best banh mi's in the city.

Service is polite, friendly and efficient, and the staff speak several languages. A small quibble would be that they've always used white paperbags to pack the buns; I don't know if they use box containers or reserve them to large orders.

On a street riddled with at least a dozen other Vietnamese foodstops, it's worth dropping by. Another great thing, they don't run out of bread, so you can get your banh mi fix right up until closing.

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Earls4361 Kingsway, Burnaby
Good all-round cookie cutter resto
Submitted Sunday, June 7, 2009 - 2:43am [Dine in]

Two to one for pho but my gf was incapacitated with post surgery recovery so we came here instead because the salmon entree they had would be kind to her jaw. We were greeted by the front hostess and led to our booth. Great looking room with a bar, dining and lounge section.

Food took a while to come out though what we did get was as expected. The salmon entree my gf had been modified yet again, this time with basmati rice instead (though she subbed for mash potatoes anyhow) and 8 asparagus shoots with a handful of greens. Salmon was cooked near perfect just a glint overdone. My gf's sister had the hot chicken caesar, self explainatory. My chicken tenders and fries were about as mundane as you could get. While the breast meat was real, the panko crust and fries made my plate of food look rather artificial, though perfect for kiddies.

Service was good with our waitress quickly topping up my glass of coke before I even hinted at needing a refill - she was at the kitchen end acting all coy when she was really scanning her tables. The staff are mostly eye candy, most conforming to that restaurant chain waitress look.

Reliable is what you get here.

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Thomas Haas Chocolates & Patisserie998 Harbourside, #128, North Vancouver
Double baked almond croissant heaven
Submitted Sunday, June 7, 2009 - 2:05am [Dine in]

It was only a matter of time before I came here, and on a hot weekday it was time. Parking is a bit of a hassle though there is a lengthly wind of street parking available.

Plenty of customers whispering oohs and aahs from peering at the display case to those smuggishly taking a bite of their delights; the selection doesn't overwhelm you but there are enough choices to make it difficult to pick. The Champagne Truffle was the richest of the 3 with a smooth, velvety ganache. The Almond Mascapone was a tiramisu, enhanced with a light, moist almond cake. The Creme Brule (sans hard caramel top) was as silky and creamy as they come, complete with bits of vanilla at the bottom. I knew I couldn't make it back to the car without something to nibble on, the Double Baked Almond Croissant? Yes! It seemed steep that I paid $3.75 for a crescent roll but that initial bite nearly buckled my knees. Warm, rich, buttery, flaky layers with an equally amazing almond cream center. Those toasted almonds coated on the outside are one of the few instances where nuts and pastries go together so well.

Lineups are a sure thing it seems, but the service is up to task with a little simple ingenuity of having different staff focussing solely on a specific task at hand. One staff at the cashier, one taking orders and one assembling the order. Win. Another notch? Adding a piece of tape to the bottom of each dessert portion inside the takeout box to prevent a pastry crash. Genius.

TH makes the minimal space as inviting as it could be, with the chocolates and pastries center stage.

You can't pinch pennies here, though why would you? Did I mention the croissant?

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Estea Beverage Club6401 Kingsway, #120, Burnaby
Love that calpico
Submitted Monday, June 1, 2009 - 6:47am [Dine in]

It was 1am and a few of us were driving around looking for some late night bubble tea. We totally fluked out on finding this place and quickly ran in thinking we had little time to spare. We quickly ordered a tangerine calpico slush and a lychee capico slush. Wow, what amazing flavour. The calpico (a yogurt-type flavoured drink) mixed with the fruit flavour works really well, with a vanilla undertone that simmers at the back of your tongue. Again, I found it disappointing that they do not use lychee chunks in the slush. However. both drinks were blended nice and frothy, arguably the best blended consistency for a bubble tea drink I've had. Prices are on the steep end, at $4.45 for the slushes, add $0.50 for pearls and up to $1.25 for caramel pudding or aloe vera. We balked on the addons as we weren't thrilled at paying $6 for a bubble tea drink. The quality is there but you definitely pay for it, and yes, I know I'm only talking about cents here.

I was going to give it a solid 3 rating when we made our order. We were immediately greeted with friendly smiles when we walked in and were quickly tended to with our orders. But after waiting 10-12 minutes, and then learning that they forgot our order altogether that good first impression was consequently short lived.

Stylish and clean, with the entire staff all perked up, it makes for a great sit in experience, if this is your thing.

Great bubble tea, but pricey with add ons, with a side of spotty service.

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Closed
Mum's Gelati849 Denman Street, Vancouver
Mum's recipe that's not quite gelato, or ice cream, or sherbet, or sorbet. or ice milk
Submitted Monday, June 1, 2009 - 6:26am [Dine in]

We headed downtown for a leisurely stroll to English Bay when the calls for gelato brought us here. A quick history lesson mentions that this was one of the initial gelato ensembles in town, dating back to the 1980s. We went in and were quickly greeted by a rather cheery young chap festering over the cold stuff while we decided on flavours, about a dozen and a half choices with the usual favourites on hand. Of course, the gf and I shared a scoop of bilberry and coconut, while our friends chose double scoops of mango and pistachio.

The texture was unlike typical gelato, it lacked the overtly rich, silky creaminess tones, yet it didn't resemble ice cream texture either. The bilberry was tasty and smooth and was more akin to gelato than our coconut scoop, which was almost like a sorbet consistency. I wasn't certain but it tasted like they don't use additional sweeteners and I liked the little coconut bits in our coconut scoop. At any rate, our 2 scoops (really 3 scoops as the lad piled it on) broke the bank at $3.50 taxes in, same price for a waffle cone so it's pretty incredible value.

I'm thinking I want to come back and try the other flavours to see if the prices are really too good to be true. Mum's gelato recipe has me baffled..

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