Menu items are single serve size and designed to be hand-held. We use ethically sourced, high quality ingredients to handcraft our food from scratch. Our products are prepared fresh in small batches throughout the day and ready to eat!
Bubble Milk Tea
Plum Green Tea
Passionfruit Green Tea
Smoked Plum Juice
“Where there's a wisp of smoke from the kitchen chimney, there will be Braised Pork Rice,” goes the Taiwanese saying. Braised Pork Rice is almost synonymous with Taiwanese food.
From your mother's version of it to the one served in a restaurant, it's the one dish we truly can't live without.
A good bowl of Braised Pork Rice features finely chopped, not quite minced, pork belly, slow-cooked in aromatic soy sauce with five spices. There should be an ample amount of fattiness, in which lies the magic. The meat is spooned over hot rice. A little sweet, a little salty, braised pork rice is comfort food perfected.
Taiwan Braised Pork Rice
5.00/8oz Fri. Sat. Sun. Only
These steamed buns are made from flour dough and filled with pork or other ingredients. They are steamed inside the bamboo steamer and taste the best if you enjoy them right out of the steamer. The texture of the buns is very soft, moist, and chewy, and the juicy meat mixtures add savory flavor to the plain buns.
Pork & Leek
Sweet Red Bean
Spicy Mapo Tofu
Green Onion Flatbread and Basil Flatbread are the most popular unleavened flat snacks in Taiwan. They are made by cooking whole wheat dough on a tava, and finishing off with shallow frying. To achieve the layered dough for these flatbread, a number of different traditional techniques exist, which include covering the thinly rolled out pastry with oil, folding back and forth like a paper fan and coiling the resulting trip into a round shape before rolling flat. The method of oiling and repeatedly folding the dough as in western puff pastry also exists, and this is combined with folding patterns that give traditional geometrical shapes to the finished flatbread. They can be eaten as tea-time snacks. Enjoy the crispy, flakey yet soft, and multi-layered texture.
Green Onion / Basil Flatbread
Being one of the hallmarks of the real popular comfort street foods. Our crispy-crusted pancake is traditionally filled with homegrown chives, carrots, red onion, mushrooms, and five spices. Please choose flavors from section below.
Chive, Carrot, Red Onion, Soybean Oil, Mushrooms, Pepper
Rice Noodle, Soy Sauce, Leek, Onion, Carrot, Sesame Oil, Chili, Pepper
Cinnamon Powder, Black Sugar, Brown Sugar, Tapioca Starch, Palm Oil
Taro, Palm Oil, Sugar, Soybean Oil
Sweet Red Bean
Traditional Beijing Noodle w/ Soybean Paste (老北京炸醬麵)
A sentimental nostalgia, a story.
It is treasured by Beijing locals. "炸醬麵" has a special place in their hearts. When it comes to this dish, the locals are experiencing a wave of nostalgia rushes through them. The smell of soy bean paste wafting through the air takes their mind on a journey, sending them back to the past and filling them with warm memories. Your soybean paste is fried and simmered (小碗乾炸). Please mix and stir the soybean paste with noodles and vegetables throughly before enjoying.
Scallion Chicken Noodle (蔥油雞絲麵)
Inspired by a famous Shanghai dish. Shiuan tops the noodle with shredded chicken breast meat to make a fancier version of it. With a few drops of fragrant scallion oil, soy sauce, and crispy fried onions, you will have a bowl of super flavorful chicken topping noodles ready in a few minutes.
Cold Noodle w/ Sesame Paste (芝麻醬涼麵)
Soft and luxurious, bathed in an emulsified mixture of sesame paste and peanut butter, rendered vivid and fiery by peppercorn oil and sweetened by sugar.
Tea eggs (茶葉蛋) are a delicious, inexpensive, and easy snack. Hard-boiled eggs, steeped in a marinade made with tea, soy sauce, and a variety of spices. The shells are intentionally cracked all over, allowing the marinade to seep in slowly and leaving an attractive marble patterns on the egg white. Tea eggs are particularly connected to Taiwan. You can walk into any Seven-Eleven and find a big pot full of spiced, aromatic tea, loaded with these marbled and delicious eggs. A cultural brawl is brewing between China and Taiwan over these innocuous tea eggs. The roots of the controversy lie in a Taiwanese TV segment featuring a guest consultant who says that common Chinese people can't afford to purchase them. The online controversy reflects the perception gap between people in China and Taiwan.