Cantonese restaurant chain Coca, to our surprise, has ventured into European cuisine, launching a restaurant that injects healthy tweaks into Southern French fare.
Patrons will be able to enjoy hearty Italian dishes enhanced by views of the Chao Phraya River. Unlike the hotel’s more sophisticated outlets such as Le Normandie and Lord Jim’s, Ciao is a more laidback venue that features modern black tabletops and sleek bronze table lamps.
An innovative Charoenkrung eatery that brings local produce to the fore. Rising chef Napol Jantraget leads the enthusiastic kitchen team, which rolls out dishes that play around the eatery's principle—80 percent of the ingredients used here are sourced either from local sustainable suppliers or nearby markets. Food is great while desserts are equally satisfying.
Kushiyaki or grilled skewered items star in Jua’s menu. Chef Adkins’ take on casual Japanese bites veer away from the traditional and instead focus on influences spanning global flavors.
Restauranteur Fred Meyer and Chef Sujira “Aom” Pongmorn reinvents pad Thai by using 18 homemade ingredients, following a secret recipe from the eastern part of Thailand. Instead of shrimp stock, Chef Aom insists on using crab stock as the key ingredient. Try the pad Thaipuu (pad Thai with crabmeat).
A retro-style, East-meets-West restaubar. The first and second floors are now complete, unveiled as a bar called Foudejoie, while the top floors arededicated to a beer bar and a steakhouse.
A hidden eating oasis injected with vintage cool, Little Market is a collaboration between former Ce La Vi chef Chet Atkin, travel photographer Jason Lang and Soy Sauce Factory founder Thomas Menard. Hearty breakfast treats are worth the detour.
With a sweeping view overlooking Chao Phraya River, the legendary Le Normandie at The Mandarin Oriental Bangkok has been offering refined French cuisine to Bangkok’s most affluentyear after year. Steering the kitchen is chef Arnaud DunandSauthier who creates stunning dishes using only the mostpremium ingredients from across the globe.
This romantic,white-washed tea room is perhaps the best afternoon tea spot in Bangkok.
Trustworthy Thai restaurant Supanniga Eating Room takes its greatest hits and serves it on a dinner cruise that sails daily from River City Bangkok’s pier. There’s also a one-hour sunset cruise that pairs small bites with a selection of Thai-inspired tipples crafted by the team behind Silom restobar Vesper.
One of the best—and most affordable —dim sum restaurants in Bangkok, Tuang is run by Hong Kong-bornchef Yip who was behind the success of Shangri-La Bangkok’s Shang Palace restaurant. Try the shrimp with rice flour roll (B50) and hakao (steamed shrimp dumpling, B50).
This traditionalshophouserestaurant has been serving up Chinese-style roasted duck for many generations.
For more than 50 years, Jok Prince has been a place to go for tasty congee. The jok is usuallyserved with minced pork, but there are options to add egg and pork entrails.
Located next to AV camera shop, this 44-year-old restaurant serves crispy pan-fried oysters andmusselsomelette—one of the best in Bangkok.
This restaurant has been around for decades and is praised as one of the best places in Bangkok for stewed pork knuckles. The soft and tender pork is served atop rice with flavorful gravy, spicy sauce, and boiled egg—heavenly!
A small street vendorthat’s one of the few places in Bangkok to have authentic Cantonese pork balls. You can choose between spicy and non-spicy options, but we do recommend the latter. Also, try their deep-fried Chinese buns stuffed with BBQ pork or sweet cream.
You come here for noodles served in larger-than-life portions, topped with a tender duck drumstick and/or duck entrails.