Hard Rock Café Sydney- Darling Harbour

An aging concept which is better suited to the 90s, but out of place in the 19s …..That’s the 2019s that is.

When you’re in the States, you see Hard Rock Cafes in prominent locations in all the major cities, and Sydney’s Hard Rock Café is also located in a prominent spot at Harbourside shopping centre (well known for overpriced and underwhelming food designed to fleece unknowing tourists). But 5 years ago we had an amazing experience at the Hard Rock Café! And we’ve been looking for reasons to go back ever since!

I can’t remember why we decided to dine at the Hard Rock café that first and only time all those years ago.  Perhaps we were just curious to see what the hype was all about, but I still remember it was a public holiday as well, as we also got slapped with the 10% surcharge. But that first time was so memorable- from the American waiter who had loads of character that when he was taking our orders he even pulled up a chair and sat with us, making us laugh all the while!; that time they had a ‘Burgers of the World’ menu, where you could order a signature burger from 10 different countries, I remember there was a Hong Kong burger which was served with a sweet & sour pork patty; I remember the option of paying extra money for your thick-shake, so that you could keep the Hard Rock Café branded milkshake glass when you were done with it; and I even remember going around and checking out the celebrity memorabilia they had on display, and being impressed by what they had on show. It was such a memorable experience that I’ve been pining to go back ever since, and  on several occasions over the past 5 years we had tried but the queues for a table were too long and we often talk ourselves out of it as the food was overpriced.

But now it’s the 2019s, we’ve been eating at overpriced Sydney restaurants on a weekly basis- so we’re more immune to overpriced burgers, thinking that we were inoculated against ex-yness. But we found out that we still weren’t completely resistant against feeling ripped-off.

This time, at lunch time on Easter Monday we were able to walk right in and be seen to a table for 2 right away, no long queues anymore. We were given a table with a nice view overlooking the temporary Pixar putt Putt Golf range.

<Insert Golf range pic>

Their staff were attentive but a bit too insistent for our liking, in a span of 10 minutes or so, she came back 3 times asking us if we were ready and in that time period a second waitress also came to take our orders. Which is levels of customer service unheard of in Sydney, but something we’re not use to and we felt more embarrassed that we hadn’t made up our minds yet. And when she came back for the 4th time, we could hear it in her tone of voice “Are you guys ready yet?”

But our hold-up was my fault, I was trying to get over the fact that the ‘Burgers of the World’ menu was no longer there, one of the main driving forces for my return! Noooo! My wife felt that perhaps last time we had lucked on a limited duration offer, and I had specifically come today to see if the Hard Rock café’s International line-up of burgers could contend for the title in the Burger Vs Burger competition. But now that they only had local entrants to the challenge, it was looking pretty bleak for the Hard Rock Café. We ended up ordering the Java Burger (beef patty, Jack cheese, bacon, onions, mayo, the point of difference being Jalapeno) while I ordered a Texan which was categorised as a sandwich but it was essentially a burger (Pulled pork, bacon, jack cheese, onions etc.), the total amount for 2 burgers without any drinks totalled $55 (when rounded to the nearest dollar after the 10% Holiday surcharge). Ouch!

The offer for thick-shake and the choice to purchase the drink with a branded Hard Rock Café milkshake glass to go was still on the menu, but oddly I thought $12 would do it if I wanted to keep the glass. But alas it was now $18.50! Which is ex-y enough that we had to say “Get out of here!” So we elected to just sip on our complementary table waters.

<Insert interior pic>

The atmosphere was ok, staying true to their theme they only played ‘rock’ songs, and after a 15 minute wait or so our burgers arrived.

<Insert burger pics>

My wife’s burger was the one with the steak knife plunged into it, like a kitchen hand had finally lost their patients with an uncooperative burger filling, before plunging a dagger into the top of it in frustration (I wonder if there is a more child-friendly version if the consumer of this burger was aged under 12). While my burger….. I mean sandwich was the one which had the bun askewed; in more classy circles they call it an open sandwich, me? I call it bun askewed.

My bun stack was interesting enough, the main surprise being the onions, they were 2 inch slithers which had been fried to a crisp, so it was Smokey, and caramelised to an inch of its life!; the pulled pork was a large generous piece, but it definitely needed the dousing of BBQ sauce to give it flavour and moisture; The bacon were crispy little squares; while the bun was a soft fluffy brioche bun which I liked. So all in all it was good. As sides I had 2 little tubs, one contained a fresh coleslaw, the other was a hot (temperature) & spicy beans, and a cup of fries (which were dry and tasteless until we covered it in tomato and American mustard sauce). I found my meal to be passable and I pretty much finished my whole plate of food.

While my wife first commented that her beef patty was a large generously sized thick piece, but as the meal went on she found it to be too much, lacking flavour and dry. So she ended up only finishing half of her Berger- not all that impressed by it.

And after making our payments we walked around a bit checking out the memorabilia   on display, and the only interesting pieces were Sting’s guitar and some lyrics penned by Kurt Cobain.

Needless to say that the Hard Rock Café’s burgers didn’t compare against the offerings from the major players in the Sydney Burger scene, thus not worthy to be put through the Burger scorecard. But as an overall dining experience the Sydney Hard Rock Café scored a total of 2.5 Stars from 5.0 Stars from us (1.5 from 3 for Food; 0.5 from 0.5 for Service (our waitress was friendly but perhaps a little bit too insistent , checking up on us another 3 times after we had received our meals); 0.5 from 0.5 for Atmosphere (it wasn’t as pumping as the first time, but at least they maintained a good playlist); and 0 from 1 for Value for money ($55, even $50 without the surcharge is a bit too steep for 2 burgers without  drinks)).

I think any positive memories of Hard Rock Café from our first visit has been wiped clean by this most recent experience, just from my take  I’m surprised that the dining concept still exists after all these years! It’s basically an overpriced American style diner (in which there are plenty now in Sydney- serving up much better food for much less) and just having a few celebrity items and playing rock music- it doesn’t make for a compelling venue to dine at. Needless to say, we won’t be back any-time soon.

Hard Rock Café Sydney- 22 April (2.5 Stars)

https://www.Hard Rock.com/cafes/Sydney/

PH: (02) 9280 0077

Level 2, Harbourside Shopping Centre, 2-10 Darling Drive, Sydney

Mon-Sun 11am – 11pm

Sweet Things- Grapefruit Bing Soo – Kanzi Café

Lower Ground, 393-399 Sussex Street, Haymarket

I remember as a kid, standing on the street level watching my mum as I waited for her whilst she did her Chinese grocery shopping at 393-399 Sussex Street. But the grocery store is long gone, and in its current iteration this below ground space is occupied by a Korean fashion store and its adjoining café serving fish shaped pastries, fruit flavoured slushies, and Bing Soos.

We were here after having lunch at Enjoy Café with my sis and her family, and we found ourselves a grouping of wicker lounges placed around a wicker coffee table in the below ground space as we waited for our orders to be made.

We ordered the Grapefruit Bing Soo, my sister and her husband shared with their kids the Mango Bing Soo, while the kids also shared a Watermelon slushie.

A Bing Soo for those less familiar with the Korean dessert, is a shaved ice, with different toppings incorporated into its icy enfold. For us our Bing Soo included Grapefruit juice, fresh pieces of grapefruit, these little exploding balls containing a sweet syrup within them (Popping Pearls) and underneath the dome of ice was a bed of cereal (Fruit-Loops and cornflakes). *Shrug*.

The Grapefruit was definitely sour, but with the iciness and the sweetness of the balls, it offset the tartness. And when we reached the layer of cereal, at first it was a little weird. But we started to understand the logic when the ice started to melt and the fruit-loops absorbed up the liquids. Because of this, it made the final 50% of the Bing Soo more enjoyable than other café’s offerings, as other Bing Soos end up becoming a Bing Soup!

My sister’s Mango Bing Soo was similar yet different, instead of the burst-y balls, they had small pieces of a sweet chewy thing, and a scoop of vanilla ice-cream on top; and mango replaced the pieces of grapefruit; while they also had the bed of cereal which acted as a crunchy sponge.

For $14.90 each (small size), its a little bit ex-y; but to have a space in the city to hang-out, it was definitely worth it! The space for me, was actually the highlight, as it felt really cosy; the wicker lounges were comfortable enough as they had a layer of cushion to shield you from all the hard bits; you could pull over enough chairs so that your entire group can fit around the coffee table; and the music and other patrons were low and far enough that your group does not intrude on their group. So I liked the space probably more than the Bing Soo, and more than our dining companions. Jks Jks, I love hanging out with my nephew and niece!  

Check-out the Kanzi Café if you’re a group of 4-6 people, just wanting a nice space to continue on your lunch/dinner chats.

A Weekend of Happy Returns

With the Easter long-weekend upon us and not all restaurants in the CBD open for trade, we thought this weekend would be a perfect opportunity to re-visit some restaurants which we had tried/blogged about recently which impressed, in another ‘Weekend of Happy Returns’! Hopefully this weekend will turn-out better than our last, where it was a weekend of shattered dreams!

Yasaka Ramen- Sydney CBD (Friday afternoon)

One of our most memorable dining experiences in the past 12 months was our front-row seats at Yasaka Ramen – where we were given a chance to watch the masters do their thang right in front of us. However on Friday arvo we were late to the show and were shown an upstairs seat, where there were surprisingly quite a number of tables up there. My wife was so impressed with what I had the first time, she ordered the Kakuni ramen i.e. slow cooked pork bone in Tonkotsu Shio [pork bone broth with salt, while I ordered a more standard ramen offering (usual thin sliced pork in Tonkotsu Shio) but with a good hit of chilli, and to share we ordered a Mango Calpis. So as we waited for our food to arrive (not seeing it made before our eyes this time), we asked ourselves if being seated up-stairs away  from the action, would  it take away from the whole Yasaka Ramen experience? We concluded that it could, as it just felt like a regular restaurant now – however this would be a moot point if the ramen was as good as we remembered it to be!

And yeah baby it did! The ramen noodles were still the stand-out, they were thick and chewy. My wife was pleased with her huge chunks of slow cooked pork; while my more standard offering of ramen was still a notch above its closest competitors, the thin sliced pork was still thicker and more substantial than what you’d usually get from other places; and the Mango Calpis (although you can buy them anywhere) it was surprisingly genuinely mango-tasting. So all in all, Yasaka Ramen lived up to our lofty expectations, although including the holiday 10% surcharge our total meal was 30c shy of $50, which is pretty steep for 2 bowls of noodles and a drink.

Pondok Selera- Haymarket (Friday night)

And on the Friday evening we had run out of food at home, and we were too lazy to cook so we grabbed take-away from our ‘Fan-tong’, that being Pondok Selera, the Indo take-away restaurant within Chinatown’s Eating World. As per-usual we ordered our go-to dish of Nasi Kuning (cousin of the more well-known Nasi Lemak). And like it always does, it hit the spot! But the curious thing, is that from time to time they probably have a different chef in the kitchen, so the dish is either presented a little bit differently or the key ingredients are cooked in a different way. This time the entire dish was wrapped in aluminium foil, although it was still within the same Styrofoam box, I’m assuming it’s to help retain the heat- but it seemed a bit wasteful. While usually the egg in the dish is an omelette, but this time it was hard boiled and then deep fried; and the sambal was slightly different again, this time it was considerably less spicy. So the dish is still good, but the slight differences in the dish always baffles a little, and I really can’t tell which iteration I prefer more? They’re both good I guess!

8Bit- Darling Square (Saturday afternoon)

On Saturday after spending almost 3 hours walking around taking pics for an upcoming mega post that will be uploaded soon (this is a shameless plug), we were pretty tired and  hungry and what kept us going in the final hour was proposing and counter-proposing which restaurant we wanted to return to for lunch!  We settled on Southern Hot chicken from ‘Belle’s Hot Chicken’, but unfortunately after walking all the way to Steam Mill Lane, we found them to be closed. Boo! So we decided to give 8Bit another go.

My first experience at 8Bit was not a positive experience, that time I found their food to be unremarkable, overpriced, and they screwed-up my order.  But deep-down we have been curious to know if that experience was a one-off, and I think we were interested to see if they could redeem themselves. This time I ordered the Double Dragon (double beef patty with bacon); my wife ordered what I should’ve received last time (the Afterburner – a cheese burger with a hot kick); and a Nutella milkshake to share.

My Double dragon was literally bursting from its half-box packaging it was confined to; while my wife looked forward to tucking into her first burger from 8Bit (last time she had a hotdog). And yeah! I think 8Bit has well and truly redeemed themselves! The beef patties were akin to having proper beef steaks, as you can tell that real meat had been ground up to make these meat patties. So for me, having two beef patties with bacon, I was so full by the half way point and it definitely felt like I was getting my money’s worth! My wife felt the same, and the kick of heat for her came by way of a chilli sauce and jalapenos. And the Nutella milkshake was more like a thick shake, and they didn’t hold back on the Nutella! So it was very good and indulgent (we were glad that we had walked a lot that day).

Enjoy Café– Haymarket (Sunday afternoon)

And catching-up with my sis and her family today, we had  initially intended to have Yum-cha, but then seeing that most of Chinatown were open on Easter Sunday, we decided to take them somewhere more exotic – for Balinese/Javanese! The first time we ate at Enjoy Café, it was within the first week of their grand opening and it was pretty quiet in there; but only 3 months on, it was great to see how happening business had become! Our group of 6 literally scored the last available table!

The majority of our clan ordered a version of Mee (noodles) – everyone seemed to be pleased with their retail quality instant noodles- described as being slightly smoky, served dry in a shallow bowl, but it came with an accompanying bowl of soup. While my nephew and I each had a version of rice – for me I ordered the combination rice, which literally contained any and every type of pork imaginable, from Char siu, thin sliced sausages, to a tasty skewer of grilled pork belly! Mmmmmm. Everywhere I scooped, I’d get a different type of meat with rice on my spoon, and I was so full in the end!

So all in all, a good weekend – by and large our ‘Weekend of Happy Returns’ did live up to its name. In the end, 3 restaurants have upheld their good reputation in our books, while another has just ingratiated themselves to us and has been added to the list of places we’d happily return to. So it has been a Good Friday – Sunday indeed! Happy Easter everyone!

P.S. You may click on the restaurant’s heading links, to access our previous blog/reviews after our first dining experience, reading the older post will place some context around the present post. 

Sweet Things- Hot Cross Buns

Coles Supermarkets- Nationally

Hot cross buns don’t need any introduction, but I had to post this considering the prominence it has played in our lives over the past 4 months.

So families develop Easter traditions over-time, be that catching-up over a seafood BBQ on the Friday or Sunday; Easter egg hunts in the backyard is a given if you have under 5s; and the office morning tea with warm hot cross buns and melty butter occurred in many office break-outs across Australia on the days leading up to Good Friday! And my wife and I, we have our very own Easter tradition of purchasing Hot Cross buns as soon as our local Coles supermarket starts to stock the criss crossed, glazed, spiced fruit buns. And we keep buying and consuming them every weekend until they eventually stop selling them when Easter has come and gone.

These days Coles start making and selling their hot cross buns literally on the first weekend after Christmas! So we’ve been consuming the cinnamon fruit bun for coming on 17 weekends now and to tell  you the truth, we’re pretty ready for an 8 month break from hot cross buns. Haaha.

But Coles has done a great job, if you buy your bread in the afternoons they’re always fresh (in the mornings they’re usually still trying to move the day old stock). So we’ve always been pleased with its freshness, and we find the traditional hot cross buns still being the best! The apple-cinnamon was a bit too sweet for our liking, and this year we’ve stayed clear of the chocolate versions, and the advertised raspberry white chocolate hot cross bun may only be a myth? As we never saw this bun iteration at our local Coles.

So a thank you to Coles and Hot Cross Buns for being a part of our family and our Easter tradition for the past 4 months! But it is time for us to temporarily part ways, but it’s only for a short period of time – in no time you’ll be back on the shelves and gracing our weekend breakfast plates! Can’t wait!

@Bangkok- Haymarket

#@Sydney’s @Bangkok!

In Sydney we’re spoiled by all the good authentic Thai food we can choose from! I’d say almost every Sydney suburb has its own local Thai restaurant and if you’re in Thai-natown in the city (Campbell Street and surrounds) you may be left debilitated by all the choice!

So with all the choice out there, why @Bangkok? It’s been a moment since we’d last dropped in on Capitol Square; and we were curious to see if anything had changed down there. And since we were in the mood for Thai, and we hadn’t tried @Bangkok before, we chose it for those simple reasons.

My wife was pleased to see that her favourite Thai dish was on offer (Yen Ta Fo- $14.00); while I ordered the Kway Teow Ped- $15.00, purely because I hadn’t heard of it before; and we ordered a Yakult smoothie with Pipo jelly- $7.90  to share.

Although the restaurant is located inside Capitol Square, oddly it felt like dining alfresco- due to all the sounds bouncing around. Considering it was 2pm on a Sunday, all the tables were occupied, and when admiring the restaurant’s ambiance the light bulbs spelling out the restaurant’s name was the most eye catching interior detail.

In no time our food arrived (less than 5 minutes), the first time our food has ever beaten out the arrival of our drinks.

My Kway Teow Ped was a soup noodle, consisting of a clear thin noodle, roast duck, blood jelly, with herbs and beansprouts in a sweet soup base. Every element of the dish was perfect! The duck was cooked perfectly, tender thick sliced pieces and they were very generous in their portioning; the clear noodles was something I’d never had before, really thin and perfectly squared off, with a delicate texture to them; the blood jelly is an acquired taste which we like, just like an iron-laden tofu; the herbs and sprouts were super fresh; and the soup was sweet, it could be too sweet for some but I didn’t mind it. All in all a perfect dish in my opinion.

My wife’s favourite dish (Yen Ta Fo) is also a soup noodle; in theory our dishes were similar- but very different at the same time. Where my soup was dark brown, her soup broth was pink in colour; instead of thin noodles she had large sheet noodles; instead of roast duck she had an assortment of fishballs, squid and fried tofu; we both had greens but her herbs were a different selection of fresh greens to mine; while the only same same ingredient was the blood jelly. My wife’s opinion of the dish compared to all the others she had in the past? Also Perfect! 3 from 3!

And our drink? It was served in a jam jar mug, with a thick layer of blended ice on top (like a slushy); underneath the ice was the Yakult, and the pipo jelly. There must have been another unnamed juice mixed into the drink, perhaps fresh tamarin juice as it was pretty sour. I mean really sour. But the drink was interesting, sucking through the thick straw, it was like taking core samples- getting a hit of ice first, before the sour liquids came gushing up, and followed by the pipo jelly (little balls which were sour as well). It was actually so sour that when I was trying to finish the final inch of ice and liquid, my jaw seized up from a combo of sourness and iciness. I had to keep exercising my jaw for the next 20 mins to free it from it’s aversion to ice and sour (the 6th book in George R. R. Martin’s series).

Our end verdict, 4.5 Stars from 5! (3 from 3 for Food, it was perfect we couldn’t fault it, and even with the locked jaw, I’d still give them perfect marks for the food/beverage offering; 0.5 from 0.5 for Service (the staff were all polite and really efficient); 0.5 from 0.5 for Atmosphere (as the place was modern, they played a Thai pop playlist which I liked); and 0.5 from 1 for Value for Money (@Bangkok was good, but we really do reserve 5 Star ratings for the Best restaurants, so we had to look for marks to deduct and Value was probably the only weak-point of today’s experience)).

Would we be back? You can stamp my dining-passport now as I’ve been to Bangkok, been there, done that. Unfortunately the next time we have a craving for Thai food, we’ll just try the next Thai place we haven’t tried before. Call us dis-loyal, but there are just too many Thai options out there!

@Bangkok- Sunday 14 April (4.5 Stars)


PH: (02) 9211 5232

Shop G11, Capitol Square, 730-742 George Street, Haymarket

Mon-Sun 10am – 4.30pm, 5.30pm – 12 midnight.

The Bun Gallery- Haymarket

No Men’s club here, just tasty buns (of the edible variety)……

**Reader beware- Post may contain adult themed word-play**

Earlier in the week my colleagues and I were just sitting around at lunch time chatting about food (like you do), and we were sharing hot-tips of our favourite go-to places in the city and my colleague hadn’t tried Bò 7 Món Thanh Tâm – my go-to Viet restaurant in the city; while her hot tip which we hadn’t tried was The Bun Gallery. “Hey? Come again?” My inner voice asked, but of course I didn’t ask that out aloud as we were in a work setting after all. But after Googling it, ok yeah, it was what I had thought she had said, and I had to stifle a giggle because I’m ‘oh so professional!’ Haaha. So our lunch-time conversation ended, by each of us agreeing to try each other’s hot-tip, so my wife and I tried The Bun Gallery this afternoon.

When I first suggested ‘The Bun Gallery’ to my wife, I allowed her to process the information and then asked her “What is the first thing that comes to mind when you hear ‘The Bun Gallery’?” And she answered, “I’m getting a mental picture of an art gallery exhibiting full-colour pictures of human bottoms”. While the first thing which came to my mind wasn’t any better, images of neon lit signs above establishments with beefy bouncers standing outside them, came to mind……

But no, The Bun Gallery is only a Chinese restaurant on Quay St Haymarket (opposite the UTS library), serving steamed buns, dumplings and small snacks to share. Outside their store you can study their menu before deciding to go in or not, and you make your orders and payment, before finding yourselves some seats either downstairs or upstairs in the loft/gallery section.

For under 35 bucks, we ordered 4 of their signature pork buns ($2.60 each); a plate of steamed pork and chive dumplings ($10.00); my colleague’s hot-tip was the Salt & Pepper fried Tofu, so we had to get that ($7.00); and for drinks we ordered a bottle of Plum juice and a Soya milk drink ($4 each).

“So maybe the upstairs loft area was the inspiration for the restaurant’s name?”, we asked ourselves from the second floor; from up there you can look down onto the ground floor dining area- and the open space allowed us hear (but not see) the goings on in the kitchen. It was empty up in the loft when we arrived, so we had the choice of all the tables and we elected one which was pushed up against the floor to waist-high glass banister.

In no time our drinks arrived (we felt kind of slack, as the waitress had to climb all the way up to give us our drinks (Plum juice was out of a squat glass bottle – prune juice infused with ginseng, when the soya milk was just your stock standard affair).

And then our waitress had to climb the stairs a second time to serve us our steamed buns and dumplings. I’d read a less favourable Zomato review, where the reviewer had suggested that their buns/dumplings were frozen. And yeah, probably they were, as they seemed too perfectly shaped to be freshly hand-made – but they tasted fine, the bun was soft and bouncy all at the same time (how most people would like their buns to be…..); and the pork inside was tasty (no frozen scent here). And the dumplings were little things, one bite wonders- so checking left and right to see if anyone was watching- I picked up the little gems with fingers and popped it into my mouth. Ooo! What you’d do if you don’t think anyone is watching (as the correct etiquette would be to use my chopsticks of course).

And for the third and final time (on our bequest at least), our waitress had to high-step her way up to us again, this time with our fried dish (I was almost tempted to comment ‘Good exercise hey?’ but feared it might be lost in translation and it’d just be awkward). But thanks for the hot-tip Abbey! The tofu were as good as you had described them! Fried and seasoned with Salt & Pepper, just like a vego’s take on squid! And sprinkled over them were deep fried wonton chips. As the tofu were tiny cubes (no larger than a six sided dice), I elected again to use fingers and when another couple joined us on the gallery level I was beyond caring about social etiquette and continued popping them into my mouth with fingers like you’d do with peanuts at a pub – all the while the poor waitress had to climb up and down serving this new couple.

Our end verdict, 4.0 from 5.0 Stars! (2.5 from 3 for Food (as everything was tasty and just the right amount to comfortably satisfy); 0.5 from 0.5 for Service (as all staff were polite and friendly, and I would give extra points if I could for the waitress’ cardio fitness); 0.5 from 0.5 for Atmosphere (as the place had a really relaxed vibe to it, and they had a good Mando pop-playlist going); and 0.5 from 1 for Value for money) we reserve the full 1 point for places which are ridiculous in their cost-benefit proposition, and The BG was good, but not ridiculously so)).

I really do love finding out about unknown (to us at least) places first hand from friends, as you can never go wrong with recommendations from people you trust. Thanks again Abbey for the hot-tip!!! The only hot-tip which I have for other diners, is if you elect to sit where we sat today (the table which was pushed right up to the glass banister), don’t be sitting there if you were wearing a short skirt. As customers downstairs can easily see right up to the loft area from where they’re sitting. So The Bun Gallery wasn’t a “Bun Gallery” and sitting where we sat you’re not at any risk of giving other diners a ‘Bun show’, but you’d definitely be giving them a ‘Leg show’ though – that’s my hot-tip for today. *Slow wink*.

The Bun Gallery- Sunday 7 April (4.0 Stars)


PH: 0434 834 688

Shop 2, the Quay, 61-79 Quay Street, Haymarket

Mon-Fri 8.30am – 9pm

Sat-Sun 10am – 9pm