From Merlions To Durians, These Uniquely S’pore Ice Cream Creations Will Make You Melt
Though we live in the tropics, we never cease to complain about how bloody hot the weather is. Recently, temperatures have managed to hit a high of 35 Degrees Celsius and IT IS NOT OKAY.
In response to this ridiculous heat, I’ve taken at least 3 cold showers per day over the weekend, and consumed enough Magnum ice creams to develop lactose intolerance. Okay, I exaggerate but you get my point.
Speaking of ice cream, Esplanade recently saw the opening of a local artisanal ice cream shop.[caption id="attachment_35230" align="aligncenter" width="752"] Image Credit: Esplanade[/caption]
Introducing, Leeu SG.
You Mean, We Can Eat The Merlion?
With a logo of a lion’s head that looks way better than LiHo’s, this local artisanal ice cream is making waves across the nation for their iconic Merlion ice pop, The Icy Merlion.[caption id="attachment_35226" align="aligncenter" width="752"] Image Credit: Esplanade[/caption]
The Icy Merlion is Vanilla and Strawberry-flavoured, because red and white are our national colours.[caption id="attachment_35229" align="aligncenter" width="667"] Image Credit: imgflip[/caption]
That’s not all, there’s also a durian ice cream, aptly named The “Esplanade” that’s made to look like a durian.[caption id="attachment_35227" align="aligncenter" width="752"] Image Credit: Esplanade[/caption]
Other items on the menu include soda floats and soft serve ice creams.
Choose from 4 different soda floats, each with their own locally-inspired names.
The lychee-flavoured Sentosa Breeze, The Red Dot with peach soda, The Zouk-Out Cure with yuzu lemon ginger soda, and The Old Timer which is a pandan-infused milk beancurd float.
Their soft serves are made with Blue Majik. No it’s not a drug. Blue Majik is a new superfood that’s a derivative of sea algae spirulina.
Every soft serve is served (no pun intended) in a normal or charcoal Taiyaki (Japanese fish-shaped waffle).
For the month of June, Leeu SG will be selling their local desserts at discounted prices. Get your Merlion Ice Pop at $3.80 (U.P $4.80) and the Esplanade Ice Cream at $8.80 (U.P $11.80).
And lastly, you will be able to buy a unicorn float for $1 with any purchase of a drink.[caption id="attachment_35228" align="aligncenter" width="1080"] Image Credit: @leahyhlee[/caption]
Now if you’ll excuse me, I’m going to get myself a Merlion to munch on and get that adorable AF unicorn float. Peace.
Address: The Esplanade Mall, #02-07, Singapore 039802
Opening Hours: Daily: 11am – 10pm
Contact no.: 9489 7433
Also read If You Can’t Cook, This Fish Stall Will Teach You How To Prep And Serve Seafood Like A Pro
(Header Image Source: Leeu SG)
These Epic Concerts Are The Ultimate Gift For Your Gamer Boyfriend
Dating a gamer or are one yourself? If so, you’d know that the soundtrack of a game plays an important role in creating the atmosphere and building the world of the game. Think Super Mario Bros., Diablo and Final Fantasy. Play just snippets of their music and you are instantly transported to a time you played the game.
This year, 2 popular video games we played through our childhood–and even our youth–will see their musical scores being played live in concert!
1. The Legend of Zelda – Symphony of the Goddesses[caption id="attachment_26513" align="alignnone" width="1280"] Image Credit: SISTIC.
The Legend of Zelda – Symphony of the Goddesses
Venue: Grand Theatre, Mastercard Theatres at Marina Bay Sands
Date: 26 August 2017
Price: $65, $95, $115, $135, $155, $215
VIP Box (For 4 seats): S$860
A Reserve Box (For 4 seats): S$620
Box Seats (For 4 seats): S$460
3. Distant Worlds: Music from Final Fantasy
[caption id="attachment_26514" align="alignnone" width="850"] Image Credit: Distant Worlds: Music from Final Fantasy
Venue: The Star Theatre
Date: 21 Oct
Price: $58, $68, $78, $98, $118, $138, $158, $238
Experience a whole new dimension of the video games that marked your childhood at these concerts. Not only are they an aweseme #throwback to simpler times, you’ll also be able to appreciate the music of the games like you’ve never before!
Also read, The Magical World Of Harry Potter Comes Alive At This Screening With Music By A Live Symphony Orchestra
(Top Image Credit:
The Magical World Of Harry Potter Comes Alive At This Screening With Music By A Live Symphony Orchestra
Brace yourselves, Potterheads.
Here’s your chance to re-watch the first film of the beloved Harry Potter series–but with a live symphony orchestra performing the soundtrack.[caption id="attachment_26218" align="aligncenter" width="1341"] Image Credit: Bandwagon[/caption]
A Musical Flight To Hogwarts
For the first time ever, Singapore will experience a concert playing every note from Harry Potter and the Philosopher’s Stone.
Relive the magic of the film in high-definition on a 40-foot screen. And just under it, the orchestra performs John Williams’ award-winning scores, to picture.[caption id="attachment_26219" align="aligncenter" width="2148"] Image Credit:
Looks (and sounds) epic, doesn’t it?
We think this is one magical event true blue Harry Potter fans won’t want to miss.
Harry Potter And The Philosopher’s Stone In Concert
Address: Esplanade Concert Hall, 1 Esplanade Dr, Singapore 038981
Date: Sat, 1 – Sun, 2 Jul 2017, 7pm
Admission: Standard: S$255, S$185, S$105, Esplanade Box: S$255, Premier Box: S$255, Restricted View: S$105
Ambassador Highlights #9 – Darts, Thai Hotpot, $5 Drinks And More!
10 Places To Fly Your Drone For Amazing, Never Seen Before Photos Of Singapore!
For a country filled with skyscrapers and high-rise buildings, it shouldn’t come as a surprise that the view from above is better than on the ground. As such, we’ve come up with a list of top 10 places to fly your drone and capture amazing, never-seen-before photos of Singapore from above!
From tourist destinations to historical landmarks, you’ll be inspired to get your drone out with this list.
Civilian War Memorial
A memorial for all the civilian victims of the Japanese Occupation in Singapore, the 67m tall Civilian War Memorial structure reveals its quiet elegance from above.
At this gorgeous monumental structure, you can pay homage to the innocent victims while capturing a photo of this quiet beauty.
Civilian War Memorial
War Memorial Park, Singapore 189562
Find beauty within the theatre halls, the outdoor theatre, and even from above!
A drone photographer’s dream come true, the Esplanade is an unmissable drone picture spot with its multitude of interesting angles.
1 Esplanade Dr, Singapore 038981
At ONE°15 Marina, non-boaters can appreciate the nautical lifestyle just by being at the location of one of the largest fleet of yachts for charter and cruising in Singapore.
(Photo credits; : Benjamin Seetor)
(Photo credits: William Cho)
It’s time to get a better view beyond the suspended walkways.
Gardens by the Bay
18 Marina Gardens Dr, Singapore 018953
We all know how beautiful Palawan Beach in Sentosa can be, but who knew a good aerial shot could make our famous beach look like it’s part of the Maldives!
Sentosa Island, Singapore 099981
Adventure Playground at Tiong Bahru Park
Take a trip back to the past with some playground pictures!
(Photo credits: Stefan Chow with Avetics)
Colourful and architecturally interesting, the Adventure Playground at Tiong Bahru Park will definitely be a fun challenge, especially if there are kids running about.
Adventure Playground at Tiong Bahru Park
Tiong Bahru Road, Singapore 168732
Upper Seletar Reservoir
Satisfy your need for symmetry at Upper Seletar Reservoir!
With perfectly aligned foliage and a running track that circumnavigates the reservoir in straight lines, play around with angles in your drone photography.
Upper Seletar Reservoir
Mandai Road, Track 7
Situated right next to MBS, flying your drone at Marina Barrage allows for a wide variety of angles and focus in your photos!
Capture picture perfect memories of families flying kites, friends and lovers enjoying picnics, and like the picture above, the beautiful architecture of Marina Barrage with the iconic Singapore skyline in the background!
8 Marina Gardens Drive, Singapore 018951
Marina Bay Sands
Where arts, business and luxury meets, MBS provides the drone photographer with elaborate architectural designs alongside lush, green foliage and a calm waterfront.
(Photo credits: ThousandWonders.net)
Pro tip: Visit CÉ LA VI and the iconic infinity pool for an aerial shot of both MBS and the Singapore Skyline!
Marina Bay Sands
10 Bayfront Avenue, 018956
Take a trip down memory lane at Kampung Glam, where buildings are low and vibrantly coloured.
Catch glimpses of the colourful shop houses as you navigate your drone around the area.
85 Sultan Gate, Singapore 198501
Before you take off on an inspired drone-photography session, do check out the latest guidelines for Drone Flying by CAAS. For more information on the Dos & Don’ts, and how to apply for the right permits, head on over to the CAAS website Baby Photographers: These Amazing Pictures Of Little Ones Will Melt Your Heart
A Poke Theory’s Alter Ego Serves Up Irresistibly Sinful Food You Cannot Say No To
It has only been a few months since the official opening of A Poke Theory but they have successfully spinned a Poke Bowl craze. And this ain’t stoping them. Their sister concept, Alter Ego, will be opening its doors to the public on 5th November 2016.
Alter Ego at the Esplanade
Alter Ego is the second food concept launched by the Tandem Collective group.
Wanting to reignite the F&B space amongst locals, they have chosen to venture into the Esplanade as it is a familiar space to our local musicians and creatives.
Just like A Poke Theory, Alter Ego will not compromise on their menu.
Their ever famous healthy and delectable poke and smoothie bowls are still the primary focus during the daytime.
But as night falls, you get to choose from a delightful selection of entry-level craft beers and diet-ruining bar grubs.
Try the Loaded Taters if you are more adventurous.
Crisp tater tots are doused mercilessly in spicy jalapeño cheese sauce, maple-glazed bacon & sour cream.
Different layers of flavours bursting in your mouth all at once is definitely going to give your taste buds a treat. Oh yum.
Their Buffalo Wings look tantalising too.
Twice-baked and tossed in their spicy and tangy buffalo sauce, the wings look oh so good! We can’t wait to get our hands dirty.
Decked out in raw industrial fittings of oxidised iron, copper, cement and organic teak, Alter Ego is set to be an open and creative space in the daylight.
But as the sun sets, it transforms into a darker, dangerously inviting place with scrawling secret messages unveiling themselves on their dimming wall murals.
Here is a big cheer to a new creative and beautiful space perfect for long awaited catch-up sessions with our mates!
10 Proposal Spots In Singapore For That Special Someone You Want To BTO With
Proposals. They’re nerve wrecking enough without having to worry about the where, when and how. And with SO MANY proposals that are so amazing and out of this world (spoil market!) , we’re not going to blame you if you’re clueless on where to propose! We asked a few Singaporean ladies where’s a great place to be proposed to, and they gave us a simple yet oddly complicated answer:
“What kind of girl is she?”
Simple enough right? Find out what she enjoys doing and you’ve pretty settled on where you’re going to propose! If you’ve still haven’t found THE perfect place to propose. Don’t worry! We complied a list of the most romantic places in Singapore to propose!
If She Likes Nature..
Henderson Wave[caption id="attachment_14249" align="alignnone" width="1024"] used to be THE SPOT to go dating and hang out with friends way back in the mid 2000s. To get up to Henderson Wave used to be quite an adventure, you had to take public transport before taking quite a hike up to the structure.
At 36 meters above the ground, Henderson Waves bridge is the highest pedestrian bridge in Singapore. If your girlfriend is a fan of nature, bring her on the Southern Ridges Walk, a 5 kilometer hiking trail that takes you through Telok Blagah Hill Park and Mounth Faber.
Pack a picnic and sit down at the Henderson Waves right about sunset. You’ll be able to admire the setting sun against the backdrop of distant residential blocks, the perfect background for a romantic proposal.
Henderson Road, Southern Ridges, Bukit Merah, S159557
Contact: 800 471 7300
[caption id="attachment_14252" align="alignnone" width="1024"] Bukit Batok Park, Little Guilin got its name due to its similarity to that of Guilin in China. What attracts locals all over Singapore to come here is the granite rock sitting within the lake (an anomaly in any other parks in Singapore). There are two shelters right across from the lake giving you a breathtaking view of the tranquil lake.
Bring your girlfriend here right after an early dinner, the fantastic view combined with the setting sun is the perfect backdrop for a proposal she won’t be able to refuse!
Bukit Batok Park
Bukit Batok East Avenue 2 and Bukit Batok East Avenue 6, S659761
Contact: 1800 471 7300
If You’re Planning To Propose After Dinner…
Dinner and proposals go hand in hand, how can she say ‘Yes!’ on an empty stomach? If you’re keen on proposing right after dinner (or even during dinner), head over to these places. You can grab dinner at the restaurants nearby and pop the question against the amazing backdrop!
[caption id="attachment_14267" align="alignnone" width="1024"] weekender[/caption]
A stone’s throw from Henderson Wave, Faber Bistro!
101 Mt Faber Road, S099201
Opening Hours: Mon – Thu: 4pm – 11pm; Fri – Sat: 4pm – 2am; Sun: 11am – 11pm
Contact: 6377 9688
Esplanade Rooftop[caption id="attachment_14247" align="alignnone" width="1024"] tuper_misc[/caption]
Another old favourite amongst teens back in the mid 2000s. Offering views of Marina Bay and the city skyline, this outdoor space is a quiet getaway from the hustle and bustle downstairs. The roof terrace is landscaped with manicured lawns, benches and small shrubs and trees, so it’s a change of landscape from the modern architecture of CBD Singapore.
There are so many great restaurants around this area, including rooftop restaurant The Esplanade Co Ltd
1 Esplanade Drive, Singapore 038981
Contact: 6828 8377
Quayside Isle[caption id="attachment_14254" align="alignnone" width="1600"] ,is that its quieter than Marina At Keppel Bay, yet gives the same air of luxury! It’s also home to the lavish National Gallery[/caption]
If you’re a true blue Singaporean you would know that the National Gallery occupies two of Singapore’s landmarks; the Old Supreme Court and City Hall. The history of this building dates back to the 1920s where it was first named the Municipal Building.
The Supreme Court and the adjacent City Hall underwent a thorough restoration from 2012 until its grand opening in 2015.
If you’ve stepped into the National Gallery you would know that most if not all of the original architecture still remains. Let’s be honest, the art work pales in comparison to the grandeur of this national monument.
What’s great about the National Gallery is that the architecture and overall feel is dependent on which section of the National Gallery you’re at. The Ng Teng Fong Roof Garden Gallery, the Former Supreme Court Foyer and Inside the Rotunda are amazing places to propose!
1 St Andrew’s Road Singapore, #01-01, S178957
Opening Hours: Sun – Thu; 10am – 7pm; Fri – Sat: 10am – 10pm
Contact: 6690 9400
If You Have Some Money To Spend…
If you’re intending to splurge on the proposal and you’re seeking a place which is extra special, we’ve got you covered. Proposals are a once in a lifetime event, what better way to splurge on dinner then to have it amongst the stars!
(image credit: is once in a life time experience. The 2 hour cable car ride makes 3 rounds between Mount Faber, HarbourFront and Sentosa! Dinner starts from 6pm and will set you back about $300 for a 4-course meal.
Seeking something extra special? Go for the Floral Cabin, specially designed and decorated with flowers, the Floral Cabin will set you back almost $500.
But really,for the breathtaking view you’re going to experience, isn’t it worth it?
We recommend you book a few weeks in advance especially if you’re planning to propose on a special occasion such as Valentine’s Day.
(image credit: Yummy Singapore)
Standing at 165m (about the height of a 42 storey building!), the Singapore Flyer is one the largest Observation Wheels in the world. The Flyer was launched in 2008 and has been a feature in the city skyline since.
If you’ve ever been in on it and thought the capsule would be a romantic place to propose, you’re in luck! You can have dinner here! , be prepared to drop $1,800! While the menu provided is similar to the one provided in Premium Sky Dining Flight, you do get a bottle of Premium Champagne and a bouquet of roses!
(image credit: Ritz Carlton’s Most Extravagant Wedding Proposal Package, set at a cool $19,999 this proposal is something most us can only dream about.
No matter where you propose or how much you spend on the proposal, just remember what really matters is your sincerity! Good luck!
(feature image: Singaporean Men Not Creative? These 7 Tearjerking Wedding Proposals Prove Otherwise
Singapore’s Lost Elegance
Modern Singapore stands today, close to 200 years after it came into being as a trading post, as one of the most advanced cities in the world. Icons of the new age now dominate the metropolis, its financial district, much of which came up on land that was made out of marshland and water, is now an amazing maze of glass and steel for which the sky seems the only limit.
Against all of this, it probably will be difficult to imagine Singapore as having been anything other than a city of skyscrapers – even if some fragments of the past are still found within the modern world; certainly not the elegant municipality it seemed to be a century ago as postcards and photographs from the era certainly depict. Having the air, almost, of a European urban centre, the commercial centre of the municipality had by the centenary of its founding, already taken on the appearance of the “great commercial emporium” its founder, Stamford Raffles, had envisioned of it.
Progress has seen that that charming and dignified old Singapore could not survive. The 1950s was probably when the beginning of the end came with the addition of the first “skyscrapers” to the waterfront (interestingly there was an attempt to limit the height of buildings at the waterfront back in the 1920s to a height of 96′ 6″). Much was also to follow, especially in the post independent years and by the 1970s the face of the financial district would drastically be changed. The 1970s also saw substantial amounts of land being reclaimed, creating the land on which Singapore has built its city of future.
Empress Place and Princess Square
The statue of the founder of modern Singapore, Raffles, was moved to (its current location at) Empress Place from the Padang on the occasion of the centenary of British Singapore’s founding. The colonnade seen around it was damaged and removed during the war years.
Another view of Empress Place, with the Fullerton Building (completed 1928) already constructed.
Princess Square – looking up High Street towards Fort Canning Light. The Singapore Cricket Club is on the right and the Hotel de L’Europe stands at the location of old Supreme Court (now part of the National Gallery).
Battery Road/ Fullerton Square
Fullerton Square, before the Fullerton Building came up. Part of the first HongKong Bank Chambers can be seen on the left. The Exchange and the old General Post Office on the right is where the Fullerton now stands.
Battery Road, seen with the Tan Kim Seng fountain (since moved to Esplanade Park)
Another view of Battery Road at Fullerton Square. The Medical Hall is where the Straits Trading Building now stands.
Battery Road at the turn of the century. The Dispensary, at the corner of Bonham Street is where 6 Battery Road (Chartered Bank) now stands.
Another view up Battery Road.
Finlayson Green at the turn of the last century. The Straits Times offices can be seen on the left with the offices of the Dutch shipping company Koninklijke Paketvaart Maatshappij on the right along with the three storey headquarters of Behn Meyer.
Another view of Finlayson Green.
Anson Road / Robinson Road
Anson Road, with the once iconic Boustead Institute at the meeting of Anson and Tanjong Pagar Roads.
Robinson Road. The Neo-Classical former Eastern Extension Telegraph Company Building (1927) and part of Telok Ayer market can be seen on the left.
Another view of Robinson Road.
Collyer Quay and the lost waterfront
Built along a bund constructed by convict labour in the mid-1800s, Collyer Quay was completed in 1864 and was soon lined with rather grand looking edifices. By the time the road was widened in the second decade of the 1900s through further reclamation, buildings such as the Alkaff’s Arcade and the five storey St. Helen’s Court had already been erected.
Now around which some of the tallest buildings are found, limits on the height of buildings along the waterfront was a subject of much discussion in the 1920s. In 1921, the Municipal Commission took a decision to limit the height of buildings along the waterfront to 96′ 6″ (about 29.5 metres), the height of St. Helen’s Court. This was to permit “much needed circulation of air at ground”. This was to however be challenged by the architects for soon to be built Union Building, who were successful in having the restrictions relaxed despite objections. One objection raised by John Little’s positioned behind the new building was motivated by a concern that the height of the Union Building would be of “disadvantage and inconvenience to them in the matter of light” (see: The Singapore Free Press and Mercantile Advertiser, 30 January 1922).
Collyer Quay in the late 19th century. The first HongKong and Shanghai Bank chambers (completed in 1892) can be seen at the near end.
A view from the far end of Collyer Quay at Finlayson Green. Princes Building, the 1909 built Alkaff’s Arcade can be seen along with 5 storey St. Helen’s Court. St. Helen’s Court, which was later to be renamed Shell House and subsequently Clifford House after the new 15 storey Shell House was built, was then the tallest building along Collyer Quay
Collyer Quay in the 1930s, with the second Ocean Building (built in 1924) along with Princes Building, the Arcade, St. Helen’s Court, Union Building (1924) and the Fullerton Building (GPO, 1928) already up. Trolley buses had by that time replaced trams as public transport.
The waterfront in the late 1920s with Johnston’s Pier.
Clifford Pier, built in 1933, in uncluttered settings.
The view of the waterfront from the inner roads with the Union Building, HongKong and Shanghai Bank Chambers and the Fullerton Building.
A view of the Fullerton Road end of the waterfront.
The waterfront in the 1960s. By this time, taller buildings such as the Asia Insurance Building, had already begun to transform the skyline.
The Esplanade, late 1920s.
Anderson Bridge, when first completed.
Connaught Drive, possibly in the late 1920s.
This article originally appeared on Jerome Lim, The Long and Winding Road, and is republished here with permission.
(Feature Image: Singapore’s 63 Islands! Here Are 6 Islands You Can Visit To Get Away From The Crowd!
Cycle X Makan – 5 Best Food And Night Cycling Paths In SG
Picture this: you’re on a bicycle gliding down the beautifully paved roads of Singapore under the bright moonlight, only stopping for pedestrians and some of the best supper dishes in town. A breeze comes and goes, and the sights keep changing.
Not only is night cycling fun, it is also healthy. According to an Al Ameen Eating Corner
Address: #01-11, 35 Marsiling Industrial Estate Road 3 (Along Woodlands Ave 5), Singapore 739065
Tel: +65 6891 0893
Opening Hours: 24 hours
East Side, Beast Side
Let’s admit it: The East has one of the best cycling paths, especially after hours. If you haven’t checked out East Coast Park, Changi Beach Park or Changi Village in the dark, now is the time. Plus, if you hang around, you may even catch a sunrise or get to admire the underbelly of a plane as it flies by.
Food options nearby include Bedok Food Centre and Changi Village Hawker Centre which are both home to many local delights from hokkien mee to oyster omelettes.
Route (2 hours): PCN Pitstop Pasir Ris Town Park, Bedok Reservoir Park, East Coast Park, Bedok Jetty, Coastal Park Connector, Changi Beach Park
Bedok Food Centre (also known as Bedok Corner)
Address: 1 Bedok Rd, Singapore 469572
Changi Village Hawker Centre
Address: 2 Changi Village Rd, Singapore 500002
Opening Hours: Monday to Sunday 6 AM – 2 AM
A Myriad of Parks
Singapore is indeed a green city with indoor and outdoor gardens, trees planted by the sidewalks, and parks — lots of them! If you ever have trouble trying to find your way around this island nation, just keep a lookout for parks and the PCN — Park Connector Network — that links them all into one single cycling or running route.
Food options nearby include pigging out at chicken rice restaurant Boon Tong Kee at Balestier, having a prata or two at Upper Thomson’s The Roti Prata House, or a burger at Fatboy’s The Burger Bar available at Balestier and Upper Thomson. Probably the best eat-and-cycle route ever.
Route (2 hours): Toa Payoh Town Park, Whampoa Park Connector, Kallang Park Connector, Bishan-Ang Mo Kio Park, Ang Mo Kio Town Garden West, Punggol Waterway Park, Punggol Park, Pelton Canal Park Connector
Boon Tong Kee
Address: 399/401/403 Balestier Road, Singapore 329801
Tel: +65 6254 3937
Opening Hours: Monday to Saturday 11 AM – 4.45 PM, 5.30 PM – 4.30 AM, and Sunday 11 AM – 4.45 PM and 5.30 PM – 3 AM
The Roti Prata House
Address: 246M Upper Thomson Rd, Singapore 574370
Tel: +65 6459 5260
Opening Hours: Friday to Saturday 24 hours, Sunday to Thursday 7 AM – 2 AM
Fatboy’s The Burger Bar
Address: 187 Upper Thomson Road, Singapore 574335 / 1 Jalan Rajah #01-01 Singapore 329133
Tel: +65 6252 8780 / +65 6268 8690
Opening Hours: Monday to Thursday 4 PM – 12 midnight, Friday to Sunday 12 PM – 12 midnight
The Bay Watch
This has got to be one of the most underrated cycling paths in Singapore, especially if you don’t happen to live in the neighbourhoods mentioned in the route. Not only will you get an insight into what each estate is like, from the changing architecture to late night food options, you might even get to see various animals, from otters to roosters, going about their day in the concrete jungle.
Food options nearby include Alexandra Village Food Centre and Zion Riverside Food Centre. If you’re hitting up the Zion Riverside Food Centre, make sure to reach by 1030 PM to dine like royalty. Famous stalls there include Noo Cheng Adam Road Prawn Noodle and Zion Road Fried Kwayteow.
Route (45 minutes): Holland Village, Commonwealth Crescent, Margaret Drive, Alexandra Canal Linear Park, Alexandra Park Connector, Zion Road, Gardens by the Bay
Alexandra Village Food Centre
Address: 120 Bukit Merah Lane 1, Singapore 150120
Zion Road Fried Kway Teow (Stall 17)
Address: 70 Zion Road, Singapore 247792
Opening Hours: Monday to Sunday 12 PM – 2.30 PM, 6.30 PM – 11 PM (Closed every other Monday)
Noo Cheng Adam Road Prawn Noodle (Stall 4)
Address: 70 Zion Road, Singapore 247792
Opening Hours: Monday to Friday 12 PM – 3 PM, 6 PM – 11.30 PM, Saturday to Sunday (as well as PH) 12 PM – 1 AM
So, which route will you go for? Whichever path you choose, just don’t forget to follow Singapore’s PCN etiquette guide. If you’re cycling at night, ensure that your bicycle lights are turned on, and keep a safe distance from others on the road, even when there’s no traffic! It’s time to work out… and enjoy some good food while you’re at it.
Did we miss out your favourite night cycling route? Drop us a tip!
Also read: Hipster Hawkers: 5 Stalls That Are Redefining Hawker Culture