You are feeling hungry and not sure where to go. Wouldn’t it be good to delve into a food site to discover the latest food places whipping out delectable dishes at affordable prices? A brainchild of local cooks, Eatbook.sg is a brand new food site which curate and create the best food hunts in Singapore with videos and honest reviews.
All thanks to social media and the popularity of VLOG, we happened to chance upon Eatbook videos while searching for ramen and were drawn by their food recommedations.
Hey, that’s not the end. Taking a tour of Eatbook.sg’s website, it resonates a theme of originality with plenty of food coverage. The willingness of Eatbook.sg’s team of creative writers to cover every inch of Singapore and braving the humidity to find the best food has earned a loyal following.
We particularly loved the section on Tiger Street Food where it shared an article on “5 Young Hawkers in Singapore Who Chose The Hawker Life Over Cushy Office Jobs”. Much has been said that comparison is the thief of joy, becoming an entreprenuer or rather “hawkerpreneur” may just be the life fulfilment to some younger generations. We read about their aspirations, challenges, mistakes and achievements to get a sense of what goes behind the minds of these young achievers.
Apart from covering hawker and street food, Eatbook.sg also share reviews on restaurants and cafes. This colourful cheese encapsulated in the fried batter is just one of the many reviews of hip cafe finds at a halal cafe in Bugis which you can find it here.
The fact that Singapore is well-known for being a food paradise, it seems the popularity of food indulgence here is not going to wane. As Eatbook.sg continues to bring the best of food recommendations to the public, a food for thought is to think about how it can keep track of which food hunts is no longer in operations, lest some may end up making an empty trip (simply because they are too lazy to check out) while providing practical updates which mean a lot to readers. An expansion of food contents will make it possible to categorise the food by their types, for example, wanton mee, western food or chicken rice.
Website : http://eatbook.sg/
Photo Credit: Eatbook.sg
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