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18 September 2014

Gardens by the Bay East and Marina Barrage

Whilst everyone is familiar with Gardens by the Bay South (the side with the Flower Dome and Cloud Forest) how many of you have visited Gardens by the Bay East?  Well neither had I until quite recently.  It was actually my husband who discovered this side of the gardens whilst he was out running and on a slightly wet Sunday a few weeks later we decided to go and explore them a little more.

Whilst Gardens by the Bay South is usually always full of visitors this part of the gardens was practically empty.  I'm not sure if that's because we arrived just as the heavens opened and everybody else had checked the weather forecast first or if it's always like that.  Regardless though this meant we could soak up the serenity of the gardens and explore them exactly as we wanted to.

This was taken in the area called the Rain Garden, very apt for the weather that day

This side of the gardens seems a bit wilder than the opposite gardens, a lot more focused on the natural aspect of the gardens and in making them suitable habitats for various wildlife.  It is described on the Gardens by the Bay website as an interim garden and that future developments will be based around the theme of water.  There are already a lot of ponds etc. here and information about how it is planned these, and the water they hold, will be used going forward.

Of course you can also enjoy views across the water to the domes in Gardens by the Bay South as well as of Marina Bay Sands, the city skyline and the Singapore Flyer.  There isn't a lot of shelter in these gardens so come prepared for sunshine or rain.  Luckily though we did manage to find a spot with a seat and shelter as the rain came down heavier again whilst we were in the gardens.  This area however would be the perfect spot to come armed with a good book for an afternoon of peace and reading.



If you decide to visit this side of the gardens another thing you can do is walk across the Marina Barrage and back along the south side of the gardens which is exactly what we decided to do.  Well, to be honest, we weren't sure if we could just get across but we thought we would walk down and see.  Luckily you can and it's clearly a very popular route with cyclists!  So we got to walk right across the barrage, see the ships out at sea and get some good views back towards the city.  The reservoir that the barrage has created is the first right in the heart of the city and is its most urbanised catchment.  When you get to the other side of the barrage there is actually a visitor centre you can go into as well.  We didn't on this occasion but continued our walk instead up towards Gardens by the Bay South.

View from the Marina Barrage towards the city

We had had a very early start that particular Sunday and although it felt like the middle of the afternoon by the time we reached the barrage it was only lunch time.  So our final point of call that day was to Satay by the Bay, a collection of hawker style stalls in the Gardens for something to eat and a welcome cold drink.

Gardens by the Bay East seems to be a real spot of tranquility, perfect for some peace, quiet and downtime.  The walk through the gardens and across the barrage was a really delightful way to spend our Sunday.  Next time you are looking for somewhere different to go walking perhaps you'll think about here.

09 September 2014

Red Dot Roaming - Esplanade MRT - Jendela (Visual Arts Space)

After a month away from Singapore in the UK, Spain and France (more soon on all of that) I'm back and managed to get Red Dot Roaming again last week.  This time I decided to take a look at the Jendela Visual Arts space in the Esplanade Theatres on the Bay and close to the Esplanade MRT station.

If you aren't familiar with the Jendela Visual Arts Space it is housed on the second floor of the Esplanade and is incredibly easy to find, just follow the signs.  I'd never heard of it though until I started looking at what was around the Esplanade area.  It is the only dedicated exhibition space at the Esplanade and holds regular shows often integrated with other events at the centre.



On my visit I chanced upon an exhibit by local artist, Jeremy Hiah called 'Tales from Jalan Buang Hoe'.  The exhibit is the artist's depiction of some of the local old myths and legends from a time long before Singapore became the thriving modern city it now is.  The legends he has chosen include the story of how Pulau Ubin came to be, a story I had heard before, the legend of a white crocodile that lives in the Kallang river (a new one for me) and a handful more.  All are presented in different ways including one recreated with Lego models (most ingenious I thought), a wall mural and a shadow puppet show.

The display area is only small and whether you chose to see this exhibit or another your visit would probably happily fill just a lunch break if you were in the area or maybe as a little extra something to do before seeing a show on a visit to the theatre.  Perhaps one to keep an eye on for something of interest to you.  From investigating the exhibit a bit more since it seems that the artist did some guided tours and interactive activities during its time on display.  So it is worth checking the Esplanade Theatres on the Bay and specifically the Jendela page of the website as I'm sure other artists may do similar things in the future.

If you are interested in seeing 'Tales from Jalan Buang Hoe' it is on now until 14 September 2014 (so get there asap), Monday - Friday 11am - 8.30pm, Saturday, Sunday and Public Holidays 10am - 8.30pm.  Admission is free.

If you missed any of my previous Red Dot Roaming posts, check them out here and let me know if you think there is somewhere close to an MRT (or LRT) station that I might like to visit.

Esplanade MRT is on the Circle Line (CC3). 

08 September 2014

Mid-Autumn Festival @ The Gardens 2014

The Mid-Autumn festival is currently being celebrated in Singapore and Gardens by the Bay are putting on an amazing lantern display.  I went to the gardens last Friday evening to have a look and I have to say it is better than ever!

Just in case you don't know the Mid-Autumn festival is a harvest festival which is held on the 15th day of the eighth month in the Chinese calendar.  The festival celebrates gathering (for example family and friends coming together), thanksgiving (giving thanks for the harvest) and praying (asking for conceptual or material satisfaction).  The harvest has been celebrated during the autumn full moon since the Shang dynasty (16th to 10th century BC).  An important part of the festival celebration is moon worship as the ancient Chinese believed in rejuvenation being associated with the moon and water. Offerings were made to a lunar deity known as Chang'e who was the Moon Goddess of Immortality.  The festival was a time to celebrate the successful harvesting of rice and wheat with food offerings made in honour of the moon.

Today people celebrate Mid-Autumn festival and enjoy eating mooncakes, a taste I'm afraid I haven't managed to acquire in my time in Singapore and carry brightly lit lanterns at celebrations.  Many people were carrying their own lanterns around with them on Friday night, myself included, whilst enjoying the fabulous displays all around the gardens.



Gardens by the Bay is celebrating the festival with a huge display of lanterns this year featuring both traditional Chinese themes and international themes that everyone will be able to recognise.  If you look at my first photos you'll see we were taken on a mini tour around the world and you should be able to identify various different countries, which ones can you recognise?  Hopefully you'll notice the UK lanterns with some of London's famous landmarks.











The traditional themes include the ancient Chinese palace, the Eight Immortals Crossing the Sea and the Treasure Voyages of Cheng Ho.  There are lanterns representing all the different races in Singapore under the theme of racial harmony, ones representing the twelve Chinese zodiac signs, a sporting theme and a birds of paradise theme.  I thought they were all great but was particularly taken with the ancient Chinese palace and the other large lanterns out in the lake.  They all look very magical lit up at night.







Asides from the lanterns there are plenty of other things to see and do at the festival.  There are nightly cultural performances, various dance and art troupes will be at the gardens as well as a sculpture exhibition at the Silver Garden.  For more details of what you can see check out the Gardens by the Bay website.  There are also loads of cultural activities for visitors to participate in, plus you can view the winning entries from a lantern making competition too.  Many of the entries had a strong Singaporean theme taking recognisable aspects of local culture and focusing on promoting racial harmony and cohesion in the community.  I was seriously impressed by the talent exhibited here!  No festival would be complete without food, of course, and the gardens has an Asian food street selling a variety of goodies from China, Taiwan and Singapore.  Although I didn't sample anything on offer on my visit (having enjoyed some dim sum before walking around the gardens) I did notice the presence of smelly tofu or rather the aroma of it.





The Mid-Autumn festival is on now until 14 September 2014, Monday - Friday 6pm - 11pm, Saturday - Sunday 3pm - 11pm.  

Free admission, entrance fees apply to the cooled conservatories.

Venues: Golden Garden
                Silver Garden
                Dragonfly Lake
                Scented Walk
                Baby Planet surrounding
                Supertree Grove
                Supertree Grove Colonnade

Check Gardens by the Bay website here for further details regarding the Mid-Autumn festival.


This blog resulted from an invitation and represents the thoughts and opinions of the writer. All information on this blog is provided "as is", with no guarantee of completeness, accuracy or timeliness and the writer will not be liable for any losses, injuries or damages from the display or use of this information. All text and photos on this blog are the original works of the writer unless stated otherwise.

Thank you to Gardens by the Bay for the kind invitation. 

03 September 2014

Brunch at the Bar & Billiard Room

We decided to treat ourselves one Sunday and headed to Raffles hotel to the Bar & Billiard Room for brunch.  It was so last minute (that morning in fact) we hadn't even booked and just turned up on the off chance, fully prepared to go somewhere else.  However the staff managed to fit us in and we had a lovely table out on the verandah.

Just as a little background the Bar & Billiard Room was established in 1896 and has two original billiard tables in it from the turn of the century.  There are three price options for the Sunday brunch, $158++ including unlimited flow of the Sommelier’s selection of red and white wines, beer, soft drinks, juices, Singapore Sling and Bloody Mary, $178++ including unlimited Champagne Billecart-Salmon Brut Réserve and $198++ including unlimited Champagne Billecart-Salmon Brut Rosé.  We opted for the middle option on our visit.

We began with starters, of course, though I always try not to go too crazy on them from past experience at brunches of getting too full too soon and then struggling with the rest!  There was an extensive seafood selection including various different types of oysters.  So, whilst I'm not a fan, my husband was very happy to partake of these as well as some of the lobster.  These are all items I wouldn't choose to eat myself so as a result things he doesn't get to have very often.  Thankfully for those, like me, who aren't so keen on seafood there were plenty of other options including various different breads, cold cuts, salads and lots of other delicious options.  I didn't try it but my husband highly recommends the chilled green pea soup with ricotta, crouton and mint.  The breads and meat we had were all amazing and went down incredibly well.


Just a few of the many starters on offer

After attempting to be sensible with the amount of starters I ate I moved on to the main courses.  Again there was a multitude of amazing dishes on offer including a meat carving station.  I began with the roast chicken with 'piperade' and some vegetables but it wasn't long before I moved on to the meats from the carving station.  There was quite a queue here so clearly this is a very popular part of this brunch!



One of the highlights for me here was the Welsh lamb, certainly not something I get to eat much of in Singapore so a real treat.  The lamb was served with mint sauce, of course, and was well worth it.  I guess we'll have to return again someday to get our lamb fix once again.  We really enjoyed our meat though at this brunch and as well as the Welsh lamb also had plenty of beef, once again with all the condiments and vegetables.  For me the lamb was cooked just a little better than the beef but that's only my personal taste.

Roasted Welsh lamb

Happily and despite all that meat I still had some room to sample a few of the many desserts on offer.  I've said it before but I do enjoy desserts when I have them and this brunch did not disappoint.  The options were very extensive and I certainly got my fill.

As I mentioned we had only decided that morning to see if we could get a table and were lucky to have been able to.  We ended up sitting outside on the verandah but as a result we only had a handful of others sitting near us and were perfectly positioned to sip our champagne (with our glasses constantly being refilled) and pass the afternoon in a very decadent and relaxed fashion.  We felt unhurried and simply able to enjoy ourselves to the maximum.  A fabulous last minute decision!

Our lunchtime view from the verandah

07 August 2014

Island Exploring Around Krabi

I've managed to fit in a fair amount of travelling so far this year thanks to the various wedding invitations we've received.  2014 certainly is proving to be the year to get married it seems!  Of course as well as weddings there are also sometimes hen or stag do's to enjoy and I was lucky enough to spend a weekend in Krabi, Thailand for one friend's hen do.

We had a lovely weekend doing lots of different things (you can read more in my friends blogs herehere and here) this included, on the Saturday, taking a long-tail boat tour around some of the islands off Krabi.  The day began fairly early (for a hen party) with our lovely skipper picking us all up from our hotel to take us to the mooring area for the boats.  There we met his assistant and all boarded.  As the boat was exclusively ours we were able to make ourselves at home and the drinks (and later food) provided for the day only had to be shared amongst us.

Inside our long-tail boat

We travelled a fair distance to our first stop (further than I expected) and once we got out into the deeper sea travelled at quite a fast rate but eventually arrived at Hong Island.  All the beaches and islands in and around Krabi conjure up those images of tropical getaways and this was certainly no exception.  The water was wonderfully clear and the beach suitably tropical looking with white sand and blue skies.  Without hesitation we all got off the boat, walked down a jetty and on to the beach.  The beach is quite small and there were plenty of other people on the beach but we soon found a spot to stop, some of us then went swimming in the sea and some soaked up the sun on the beach.  Whilst we were there we even managed to see a little of the local wildlife in the form of a monitor lizard.

By the time we left the tide had come in quite considerably and most of the beach was beginning to disappear under the sea.  So it was more of a paddle back to the boat than a walk.  By the time we got to the jetty the shallow water we'd paddled through when we got off the boat had got a fair bit deeper and I confess to a little panic inside as I'm not a great swimmer.  I had visions of having to swim back!  Luckily though I was overreacting, some people heading back to another boat before us simply waded through the water and it only came up to their thighs so it wasn't as bad as I had feared.

Approaching Hong Island
The beach on Hong Island


From Hong Island we then headed off to our next stop, on the way enjoying a snack of some delicious fresh fruit, including pineapple and melon, provided by our guide.  Before long we arrived at the beautiful Hong lagoon.  The lagoon is surrounded by the spectacular cliffs you can see in my photo below and the water is an amazing blue colour.  There were a couple of other boats in the vicinity but it was wonderfully peaceful and relaxing being there.  Again some of us took advantage of being able to go for a swim in the warm waters and jumping off the side of the boat and some stayed on board sitting out in the sun and enjoying the view.

Hong Lagoon

By now lunch time had arrived and we were all getting a little hungry with all the fresh air we'd had that morning.  Our fabulous guide had prepared a load of food for our lunch which he'd cooked himself that morning.  You can see what we got to eat below, but it included a vegetable green curry, chicken wings and noodle dishes.  This was rounded off by a dessert of sticky rice with coconut and palm sugar wrapped up in the banana leaves in the photo.

Our lunch on board the boat

With lunch done we headed off again but, as you can see in the photo below, a storm was brewing out at sea.  Our guide had been a fisherman before he started taking tourists out on his boat so he was very knowledgeable about the waters in the area and the possible impact of bad weather.  He made the decision that we should stop in a nearby cove and wait the storm out before heading off again.  We weren't the only boat to do that, some of us then got out and went up on to the beach and some (myself included) stayed on board with our guide.  The storm did hit and I'm glad we were safely moored up for it, even there it got pretty bouncy on the boat so I can't imagine what it would have been like if we'd been out in the open sea.

Storm approaching

By the time the storm passed it was time to head back to Krabi so we made the journey back.  We all thoroughly enjoyed our day, our guide was knowledgeable of the area, was a lot of fun and very amenable and flexible.  If you are heading out to Krabi and thinking about doing a boat trip I'd definitely recommend this company, here is the link to their website and finally big thanks to our lovely organiser of this and the whole hen weekend, she did a fabulous job! 

04 August 2014

Seasons Bistro, Triple One Somerset

I recently went to the Seasons Bistro, Triple One Somerset to check out some of the dishes on offer.  The Seasons Bistro presents seasonally changing menus to its customers using the varying cuisines of the Americas as its inspiration.  Eating by the seasons is the idea behind this restaurant as the founders believe seasonal food tastes better and also offers better value for customers.  Growing up with a Dad who loves growing seasonal fruit and vegetables this concept certainly appeals to me too.


Image courtesy of Food News PR

The dishes have been influenced by Executive Chef, Benjamin Fong's personal travels in America.  He has previously worked in several restaurants in Canada as well as locally in various places including PS Cafe.  He is a supporter of sustainability and conservation practices which is reflected in his choice of ingredients in his seasonal menus.  Using the Americas many diverse cuisines from its regions and countries as the basis for the bistro allows for a whole host of potential dishes, from seafood ones inspired by the specialities of New England to Mexican inspired dishes and much more in between.  Seasons Bistro takes you on a culinary journey around the continent.

The layout of the restaurant is designed to welcome you at any time of the day.  It's comfortable and relaxed and the large windows looking out on to Somerset Road offer you a great opportunity to watch the world go by as you dine.  The restaurant has a separate bar area which looks perfect for pre or post dinner drinks.  The bar also offers up an extensive deli counter with a takeaway menu of gourmet sandwiches, cold cuts and cheese platters.  Worth noting as well is that there is a good selection of vegetarian dishes to choose from across the menu, as well as daily specials for starters, main courses and desserts, all prepared with available seasonal ingredients.

Bar area in the Seasons Bistro

On my visit I got to try a whole range of different dishes beginning with the seared yellowfin tuna taco ($14++).  This dish is a nod to the food trucks common all over the western United States.  As I've said before I'm not a huge seafood eater but am now definitely far happier to try fish dishes than I was when I first arrived in Singapore.  Still though this is not a dish I'd probably choose for myself, that said however this ended up being my favourite of all the starters I had.  It had a pleasant light freshness to it and readied my taste buds for the rest of the dishes to come.  I could even see myself selecting this again!

Seared yellowfin tuna taco - avocado mayonnaise, pickled onions, crispy shallots, cotjia cheese and cilantro jalapeno watercress salad on tortilla shell

Next we sampled the pan seared foie gras ($16++).  The menu states that this dish is definitely not a dessert, which from looking at the list of ingredients you could almost think it was.  It was an unusual combination of ingredients but I was excited to try it and I wasn't disappointed.  The sweet and savoury flavours combined very well and although rich (not one I could eat a lot of, maybe good for sharing) it was delicious.

pan seared foie gras - pain de mie, chocolate ganache, bacon jam, caramelised bananas and granola crumbs

Before moving on to the mains I got to try one of the salads from the menu, the grilled portobello salad ($16++).  Again I probably would not have chosen this salad ordinarily but this was very good, perfect for a light lunch or as a starter.  The walnuts gave it a nice crunch to contrast with the mushrooms and other ingredients.

Grilled portobello salad - St Maure Terroir, tomatoes, beans, candied walnuts, pickled onions, bacon crisp and red wine vinaigrette

After our starters and salad we moved on to the main courses beginning with the seared albacore tuna ($26++).  This was incredibly good and really fresh tasting with the fruit complimenting the tuna.  I think I am developing much more of a taste for fish dishes!  This one takes its inspiration from dishes from Cuba and Hawaii, a nice light main course if you want to have room for dessert afterwards.

Seared albacore tuna - Asian pear, avocado, jicama, watermelon with chipotle mojo and salsa verde

Then it was on to the surf and turf gumbo ($27++), which as many of you will know is a dish from Louisiana in the United States.  A hearty, warming stew embodying the idea of a surf and turf dish by combining shrimps, chicken and chorizo served with dirty rice.  All of the sauces accompanying the dishes are made in-house and the chow chow relish in this dish is the chef's twist on the local achar pickle (yum)!  This dish was very filling and incredibly good, definitely great comfort food!

Surf & turf gumbo - shrimp, chicken, sausage, okra tomato stew with dirty rice, pickled onion, cilantro, chow chow relish and French bean salad.

Lastly we had the buttermilk fried chicken ($22++).  This is a dish I'd typically choose and this one didn't disappoint.  It is one of the most popular choices on the menu and I think probably my favourite too.  The buttermilk tenderises the chicken making it a very tasty dish and there is no fried greasiness to worry about.  As with the other dishes the accompanying relishes are made in-house and the ketchup style relish has a real fruity twist.  Yum!

Buttermilk fried chicken - succotash and deviled ranch dressing and homemade catsup

Finally on to the desserts, one of my favourite parts of a meal if I'm honest!  The first dish I tried was the Season's carrot cake ($12++).  I love carrot cake, both the Singaporean version and the sweet cake version.  If I see carrot cake on a menu most of the time I will opt for it and this one did not disappoint me.  With its thick layer of cream cheese on top and plenty of nuts throughout it was delicious and definitely not too heavy.

Season's carrot cake

Next up was the mojito tart ($12++) which, as the name suggests, pays tribute to the Cuban cocktail in the form of a tart with mint lime curd and rum cream.  Another excellent way to end a meal with a nice lime zing, for those looking for something not too filling at the end this may just be perfect for you.  Can you tell I'm a dessert fan?

mojito tart - toasted coconut tart with mint lime curd and rum cream

Finally we had a dessert from that day's specials board, the strawberry shortcake ($10++).  The specials are offered on a daily basis with two starters, main courses and desserts available to diners and, as with all the dishes, these showcase the Executive Chef's creative flair and offer customers familiar flavours prepared with seasonal ingredients.  This shortcake was light and creamy, packed full of strawberries and was a real delight.

Alongside the food menu there is an extensive drinks list including creative cocktails, a range of American craft beers, wines and spirits.  Non-alcoholic drinks, including mocktails, juices and smoothies are also available.

Strawberry shortcake - wine-soaked strawberries, chantilly cream and vanilla crumbs

I had a great night at the Seasons Bistro, it is certainly somewhere I'd return to whether for lunch or an evening meal.  With the changing seasonal menus it's not somewhere you could become bored with as hopefully they'll be something new to tempt you everytime.  For a lunch or dinner date with friends or loved ones right in the heart of the city this is a great spot to choose.

Seasons Bistro
#01-11/12
Triple One Somerset 
Singapore 238164

Reservations: (65) 6836 5841

Email: info@seasonsbistro.com.sg


Dress code: smart casual

Opening hours: Mondays - Thursdays 11am - 12am
                           Fridays 11am - 2am
                           Saturdays 10am - 2am
                           Sundays 10am - 12am

Available menus: a la carte menu available daily, all-day 
                               set-lunch menu available from Monday to Friday - 12noon to 3pm
                               brunch menu available on Saturday and Sunday - 10am to 4pm


This blog resulted from an invitation and represents the thoughts and opinions of the writer. All information on this blog is provided "as is", with no guarantee of completeness, accuracy or timeliness and the writer will not be liable for any losses, injuries or damages from the display or use of this information. All text and photos on this blog are the original works of the writer unless stated otherwise.

Thank you to Food News PR and Seasons Bistro for the kind invitation.

31 July 2014

Swanky Chill Out Bars

Yet again my husband has been busy and after a rather long hiatus offers up suggestions for a couple more bars in Singapore that you may want to explore.


Jigger and Pony

Awhile ago I asked the Twitter community for bar recommendations for a new #chilloutbars post and got a few responses.  These included 28 Hong Kong Street, shhh, it’s a secret but also pretty wonderful and cool in a 'it’s not really there' kind of way and you have to phone in advance to get a table, Speakeasy (which I've mentioned before) great Saturday only Sri Lankan brunch, but why only Saturday? and Jigger and Pony.

We eventually went to Jigger and Pony one Friday evening.  So the basics, it’s a swanky and swish cocktail bar between the CBD and Chinatown, housed in a shophouse type building on Amoy Street (I always think of Chinese sauces of yore when on this street) serving a range of bespoke cocktails.  They are based around a number of interesting themes, ranging from traditional (and forgotten) to innovative and modern.  I started off with a traditional one, The Churchill (apparently a favourite of the wartime leader from which it takes its name) as this was gin based. The most interesting aspect of this pink-ish / red-ish beverage was the old style glass in which it was served.  It was very olde worlde and reminiscent of a sherry glass that Aunt Mildred used to use in the 1970s.  We had several cocktails that evening and were eventually joined by some friends who were sampling the bar for the first time also, so ended up having several more with them.

Another great feature of the establishment is the happy hour nibbles that are distributed before 7pm, the brushetta was an excellent set-up for the drinking to come.

If you are in the area, also try the bars on Club Street or the fabulous 28 Hong Kong Street.



Ku De Ta

One Saturday lunchtime I was pottering around Gardens by the Bay, playing with my camera, when I decided to have a cooling beverage in the lobby bar of the Marina Bay Sands.  It was here that I had the bright idea of a couple of drinks in Ku De Ta (on the boat looking platform of the three towered gamblers paradise hotel) that evening after the usual author of this blog had finished work.  So, I duly booked a table (in the restaurant as it turned out, not what I wanted) and went home to prepare (well to laze by the pool or whatever, it was a long time ago).  

We arrived after dark, and after realising the error in the booking, decided to go to the crowded bar area and attempted to find a stand-up table with a view across the city.  To have a sit down table in the bar area is a ridiculously high minimum spend, $1500 plus, which given there were only two of us we declined.  We ordered a Sauv Blanc and a bottle of beer (Aashi, I believe) and took in the twinkling lights of Singapore from our perch on the top of the hotel.



We had a second round of drinks (four drinks were 90 bucks, which is expensive, even for Singapore) and decided to leave in search of some more reasonably priced drinks and food. On the whole the view is spectacular but not really worth the high price of the drinks and there are much better rooftop bars in Singapore (such as Prelude, Orgo, 1-Attitude or Loof) offering very similar views.  If you are in the area also try South Coast, OverEasy or the rooftop bar at Kinki.

I recently visited Bali again and the Ku De Ta there which, I've since learnt, is not linked to the Singapore one.  I shall be sharing my pick of good places in Bali very soon - stay tuned!

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