8 Must Try Restaurants in Brunei

Like many other Asian countries, Brunei also offers a huge variety of food - local and international. For food lovers and well, kind of adventurous, you can try the street food and hawkers. For those who are careful and be on the safe side, there are restaurants around the area that you can try. And for those who want to enjoy sumptuous food and luxurious ambiance you can eat at the restaurants located in the five star hotels.

Below are the must try restaurants in Brunei.

From many restaurants in Brunei, this one is my favorite. Delicious food, friendly and accommodating staff and cheap, well compare to Kaizen Sushi. I'm glad we decided on eating here even...read more>>

This is a must try if you If you want to try local dishes at a very cheap price go to Tamu Selera. It's an old fashioned hawker center set in a shady park with colorful tarps and parasols. It's an open area with ceiling fan that offers Malaysian and Indonesian dishes. If you've been to other Asian countries, you'll know by now that this is the kind place to get the best of the local dishes and local culture. This is a must try if you want to sample local dishes and want to see how the locals enjoy their food. But if you are picky, doesn't like the heat, noise, flies and confusing menu, then don't go there.

Seri Mama Restaurant is popular with their B$1.00 local-flavored fried chicken. This is the first restaurant that was mentioned to us by the hotel's driver when he picked us up from the airport. He said if we want a cheap and delicious fried chicken, we should try this. We did and to be honest I didn't like it. We ate it at our room and the smell of the chicken and the salsa stays until the next day. Worth the money, but if you don't like strong smell of your food, then don't buy their chicken, eat in their restaurant instead, to get many options.


Organized into two mini living rooms plus sidewalk tables, this always-open establishment has a supply of perusable English-language newspapers and serves up pastries, sandwiches (B$4 to B$11 – lox is the priciest) and, of course, fresh-brewed coffee. A fine place for a relaxed rendezvous with friends. I like this cafe because most of the staff are Filipinos.




We asked the hotel staff what food to try and he said a lot, although I can only remember the Ambuyat, their national dish and the Teh Tarek, local iced tea. Ambuyat is like a sticky rice, although it's not really a rice as it's derived from the interior trunk of the Sago palm. Just by the look of it, it really sticky. We didn't try it, so I don't really know how it tastes. Though I can say that Teh Tarek is my favorite. It's really good and I crave for it from time to time.


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