There’s a Hello Kitty-Themed Dim Sum Restaurant in Hong Kong



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Hello Kitty Chunanoki allows hungry fans of the adorable animated cat to eat Hello Kitty dumplings and more

Of course you can eat Hello Kitty dim sum.

Hello Kitty’s adorable pink-bow topped face seems to be everywhere these days. There’s this Hello Kitty ice cream cake, for example, and you can get Hello Kitty beer in China. The feline cartoon character (who isn’t actually a cat, by the way) even has her own farm in Hong Kong. You can nosh on dumplings emblazoned with Hello Kitty’s sweet visage.

Hello Kitty Chunanoki opened in Yaumatei earlier this month, according to Kotaku, and is overflowing with references to the famous Japanese cartoon character. There are 37 Hello Kitty-inspired dim sum menu items, and even the chopstick holders and wallpaper are themed. You may feel a twinge of guilt chowing down on custard-filled steamed buns and pork bao, because they’re shaped like the beloved character. Little pink bows are everywhere — on the backs of chairs, and on your teapot — and the restaurant is filled with intricate Hello Kitty artwork.

The cuteness overload is not for the steel-hearted, and the café will likely only appeal to superfans.


Hello Kitty Restaurant Arrives In Hong Kong As Cartoon-Themed Spa May Head To Hawaii

Hello Kitty is quickly becoming global. The beloved cat is heading to Hong Kong, where there's a Hello Kitty-themed dim sum restaurant.

The cute character appears everywhere in the restaurant. There's Hello Kitty tables, chairs, lamps, ornaments, tea pots, and artwork. There's even Hello Kitty-themed food, according to the Los Angeles Times.

Reporter Jenn Harris recommends ordering the har grow. You'll get to see the face of Hello Kitty staring back at you. This dish has four shrimp dumplings in a clear noodle wrapper that's decorated with two black dots for eyes, three black strips for whiskers, a yellow nose, and a pink bow.

That's not the only dish at this restaurant that resembles Hello Kitty. Harris also said that the custard is also decorated to look like the cat, which is actually a little girl, not a cartoon animal. If you order rice, it will come in the shape of Hello Kitty's head. The restaurant even serves up vegetables that resemble icons from the popular cartoon. For example, the carrots and bell peppers are even cut into bows and hearts. This isn't the first Hello Kitty-themed restaurant. There's a Hello Kitty Dreams Restaurant in the Mainland of China where everything is pink. Maybe patrons will soon be able to pay for their food with a Hello Kitty-themed charm. These adorable new trinkets make wireless payments easy in Singapore. Called EZ-Charms, these Hello Kitty key chains work in most cities and could be used to make payments on public transportation along with select retail stores. However, the charms are only available in Singapore, although there are plans to expand these new payment services to Taiwan, according to C-Net. Each Hello Kitty charm retails for S$24.90 or $18.00 U.S. dollars.

Meanwhile, a Hello Kitty-themed spa may be heading to Hawaii. That's not the first spa that's ever opened. Pacific Business News reported that the first Hello Kitty spa arrived in Dubai in 2012. The Hello Kitty Beauty Spa is different from others and also has a Kitty Café with Hello Kitty-themed food such as desserts, according to the Business Insider. It looks like this spa is taking some inspiration from Hong Kong's Hello Kitty-themed restaurant.

The spa's customers are also referred to as "princesses" and "queens."The spa also offers basic services such as beauty treatments, organic makeup, and spa services. It doesn't look like there are any "princes" or "kings" at this spa. Hello Kitty Spa LLC was recently registered as a new business in Hawaii. However, it's not for the actual Hello Kitty cartoon character, but for a different type of spa, the register of the business told the news source. It looks like Hawaii will have to wait and see if they'll be the next to get a Hello Kitty-themed spa. It looks like Hello Kitty is taking over the world, as the Inquisitr previously reported that the first ever food truck devoted to the adorable character in San Jose. The food truck will also offer Hello Kitty-themed food during certain times of the day. This is sure to bring a smile to busy workers and fans of the cartoon character.

What are your thoughts on Hello Kitty taking over the world? Share your thoughts below in the comments section.


Hello Kitty Chinese Cuisine Hong Kong – World’s First Kitty Dim Sum Restaurant, Cuteness Overload, Taste Underwhelming

[Hong Kong] The world has seen its FIRST Hello Kitty Chinese dim sum restaurant in Hong Kong. News has gone viral, cute photos have surfaced, and queues have formed… to EAT buns modelled after the world’s most famous cat.

Being ‘Dear Daniel’, I couldn’t possibly not join in the Hello Kitty fun. The Chinese restaurant is located near Austin MTR at Kowloon, also about a 10-15 minute walk from Jordan MTR station and the insanely popular Australian Dairy Company.

For an opening of 11am, there was already a short queue at 10:15am. If I came at 10:30am, I would have needed to queue round the corner of the block.

Tickets will be issued till 3:30pm and 9:30pm for lunch and dinner respectively.

Customers in the line: Girls in pretty pinkie attires, aunties with matching Hello Kitty accessories (usually handphone covers – the closet fans), guys (who looking unwillingly dragged by girlfriends, wives), extended families with children who go, “I WANT KITTY.”

So many selfies and welfies taken in front of the restaurant, unsuspecting people would think this is a tourist attraction. An elderly uncle walked past us, and said aloud in Cantonese, “Queuing for a cat!”

There were 6 Hello Kitty themed dim sum and 6 almost-Kitty inspired Chinese dishes available.

Customers didn’t seem to bother ordering the non-Kitty themed food – the typical Chinese restaurant fare like sweet and sour pork, fried beef slices and vegetables.

While we weren’t expecting much from the taste of the food (since some thing’s gotta give), the quality was lower than what we were looking for.

The Hello Kitty faced Liu Sha buns (HK$62, SGD$10.60, USD$8) were adorably cute, we could imagine some fans couldn’t bear to tear them apart.

We did, and were disappointed. The salted egg yolk fillings were little to begin with, not the usual fluidly molten, wrapped around by thick skin.

Out of the 4 Prawn Dumplings in the basket (HK$68, SGD$11.60, USD$8.80), only one had the Kitty face, the other 3 with pink bows. The bows were tough. Boo hoo.

This Kitty had thick skin. Enough said.

The rice dish, the yellow-faced feline on tomato sauce with chicken strips in apple (HK$108, SGD$18.40, USD$13.90) wasn’t a travesty in looks, but a minor tragedy in taste.

Sweet gooey sauce, and non-flavourful rice didn’t make Dear Daniel too pleased.

People here looked happy though. Baskets of dumplings were passed around for the ‘pose-with-food’ photo moments.

The irony, I think people in general don’t really come to this restaurant to eat-eat.

For Hello Kitty fans who don’t mind consuming their favourite idol, parents who would do anything for your excited kids, and boyfriends who need to please your girl.

Hello Kitty Chinese Cuisine
Shop A to C, Lee Loy Mansion, 332 – 338, Canton Road, Kowloon, Hong Kong
(Turn left at end of Bowring Street, 15 min walk from Jordan MTR Station Exit C2 or 5 min walk from Austin MTR station)
Tel: +852 8202 8203
Opening Hours: 11am – 11pm Daily (Queue tickets issued till 3:30pm and 9:30pm. 4pm cleaning hours. 10pm last order.)


Dim Sum TST, suggest a good place and budget friendly

Looking to try some Dim Sum tonight..I'll be going to Temple Street Market..I'd love to try it

Dim sum isn't generally a dinner food though these days, there are specialists that serve dim sum day-and-night. Yat Chui Pavilion such a place focusing on dim sum. I have never eaten there though I walk by there sometimes.

In TST, it is hard to find any restaurant 'budget friendly'.

Go to Jordon for the closest alternatives available, or a bit further, Mong Kok or Prince Edward.

Some of the most famous but local and inexpensive (indecent) dim sum specialist food shops (not even regular restaurants) could be found in Shum Shui Po.

Have dim sum for lunch. While there are a couple of places where you can get dim sum all day, 90% of the dim sum eaters eat it for brunch or lunch.

Yes, traditionally, dim sums are more for breakfast (maybe brunch) or lunch or afternoon tea. You can find them at 'tea houses'.

But there are some restaurants selling dim sums at dinner time as well. Not many.

The place I posted shouldn't cost that much.

There are also many eateries that charge in the "budget" category. Proper Chinese restaurants always have the tea charge (per person) and 10% service charge added. For a dim sum lunch at one of the cheaper ones, you should expect to spend $80 to $100 minimum. Whether that's considered "budget" depends on what that word means to you.

>>>In TST, it is hard to find any restaurant 'budget friendly'


8 Of The Weirdest Themed Restaurants Around The World

While food (for most people) is usually the primary reason to visit a restaurant, there are some crazy themed spots out there where it’s ok if the food is secondary. People love to eat, but they love to be entertained just as much, sometimes even more. When a restaurant can satisfy your stomach and entertain the hell out of you at the same time, you’ve struck gold. Maybe you want to sip a cocktail out of a severed head or you feel like eating soup out of a toilet bowl. Whatever strikes your fancy. These are 8 of the weirdest themed restaurants around the world.

1. Modern Toilet — Taipei, Taiwan (Multiple Locations)

Taipei has a reputation for its funky novelty restaurants, but one that tops them all might be the Modern Toilet Restaurant. Located in a young, trendy area of Taipei, Modern Toilet goes all out with the toilet theme. There is absolutely no subtly here, and why should there be? You can get curry and other Taiwanese dishes in bowls shaped like miniature toilets, tubs or sinks.

You’ll find poop-shaped everything — from light fixtures to chocolate buns. You can also drink out of urinal-shaped cups. Oh, and you sit on real toilets while you eat off of glass-covered sinks. There are over ten locations of Modern Toilet across Taiwan and the chain has expanded to Hong Kong.

2. Robot Restaurant — Tokyo, Japan

This robot-themed restaurant in Tokyo is basically like going on an acid trip. There are thousands of restaurants in Tokyo, but this one is kind of insane. Don’t expect the food to be the star of the show. You get a convenience store-level bento box with your entry fee and there’s a small selection of drinks that doesn’t expand much further than canned beer and bottled tea.

Every night, down in a basement in the Kabukicho district, women in bikinis take to the floor and battle using giant robots. This place is pretty much the opposite of anything low-key. Expect neon lights, flashing video screens and mirrors all around you. This place is all kinds of weird, but hey, when it Tokyo.

3. Trailer Park Lounge — New York, New York, U.S.

If you find yourself in the Chelsea neighborhood of Manhattan, the Trailer Park lounge is basically a time warp. You feel like Marty McFly or like you’re somewhere on the outskirts of Vegas. The dive bar gets its style from all of its 50s and 60s-style vintage decor and of course, trailer parks. You’ll see Christmas lights, neon signs and all kinds of old-school paraphernalia.

The menu has comfort foods like nachos, mile-high BLT’s, mac and cheese, homemade chili and char-grilled sandwiches. They also have fun cocktails like Jim Bob’s I.Q., which the spot says is a “blue concoction that will erase any previous sign of intelligence you might have had.” It was voted one of the top 5 “Kitschiest Restaurants in America” by the Food Network. If you’re looking for something satisfyingly tacky, this is your spot.

4. Alcatraz E.R. — Tokyo, Japan

This prison hospital-themed izakaya (a venue where you can drink with snacks on the side) is in Tokyo’s popular suburb, Shibuya. When you arrive at Alcatraz E.R. you’re handcuffed and led to your cell. The dirty and dilapidated walls with fake graffiti and steel tables give off a haunted psych ward vibe. They make you take off your shoes before entering the cell, but you get toilet slippers.

If you want food, bang the metal pipe against the bars of your cell. The colorful menu has a prison twist and some of the cocktails are oddly stirred with sex toys by the staff. There’s a drink called the Brain Shock that’s served in a severed head. You might end up in a room filled with odd decor like sonograms of dead babies and brains in jars. While the food comes in second, the whole experience is just the right balance of creepy, hilarious and entertaining.

5. Hello Kitty Chinese Cuisine — Hong Kong, China

Go for the Hello Kitty-themed everything and stay for the dim sum. This Hong Kong restaurant personifies all of your childhood Morning Glory dreams. Everything from the food to the furniture to the dishes is Hello Kitty-themed. This place is optimal for picture taking purposes. The custard buns, which are shaped like Hello Kitty, seem to be one of the most popular dishes and they’re all kinds of adorable.

The restaurant’s English name is Hello Kitty Chinese Cuisine and it’s located in the dense neighborhood of Jordan. The most interesting part is that everything operates like a regular dim sum restaurant here. No elaborate songs or dances. There just happens to be Hello Kitty everywhere.

6. Fly Kouzina — Salt Lake City, Kolkata

If you love planes or the feeling of being on a plane, Fly Kouzina in Salt Lake City, Kolkata, is a pretty cool experience. The restaurant is aircraft-themed and it serves strictly vegetarian cuisine. You actually feel like you’re getting ready to take off at any minute with windows beside each table.

You enjoy first class service without actually leaving the ground. The menu has a combination of Italian, Asian and Indian cuisine. This could be ideal for someone who’s looking to get over his or her fear of flying.

7. Cabbages And Condoms — Bangkok, Thailand

Winning the award for the most eccentric restaurant name is Cabbages and Condoms. Reflective of its name, the restaurant is on the casual side and it serves Thai cuisine with a family planning concept. A few popular dishes include the spicy sour deep-fried catfish salad, a whole chicken marinated in wild honey and a yellow crab curry. Part of the profits from your meal are donated to support family planning development programs in Thailand. The restaurant’s motto is “our food won’t make you pregnant.”

As you walk through the restaurant, you see life-size mannequins dressed from head-to-toe in elaborate condom-clad outfits. The outside is mellow and beautifully decorated with hanging lights and trees everywhere. Cabbages and Condoms is a must-see when you’re in Bangkok.

8. Heart Attack Grill — Las Vegas, Nevada, U.S.

Well, if you’re looking to protest your health with a side of pure amusement, the Heart Attack Grill in Las Vegas is a good choice. At the very least you can sit in the corner and enjoy some prime people watching. The idea is that you’re a patient so you dress in a hospital gown before you can even sit down.

Everything is made in large portions. You can order wine that comes in an IV bag attached to a pole. If you don’t finish your meal, the server (dressed as nurse) comes around and embarrasses you. Basically, you get spanked or are forced to do karaoke. Don’t look for any veggies or meat alternatives here. It’s meant to be flat out unhealthy. The Quadruple Bypass Burger has been identified as one of the “world’s worst junk foods.” It has four half-pound beef patties, twenty strips of bacon, eight slices of American cheese, a whole tomato and a half an onion. No big deal.


Dine in at Hello Kitty Cafe

I was a bit put off by the paper plates.

I can deal with wooden spoons and takeaway cups, but surely when you are paying a premium, a china plate for the cakes, and a Hello Kitty ceramic mug for the coffee is the least they can do to make the experience a little more worthwhile.

Hello Kitty novelty mugs never go astray for the kids either.

But this cafe is not about the sit-down experience.

There&rsquos only a very small side counter where you can pull up one of three stools to sit on, and these are not easy to come by unless you go early.


Hello Kitty fanatics rejoice at opening of Hong Kong's new restaurant

The dim sum eatery, Hello Kitty Chinese Cuisine, is the first Hello-Kitty themed Chinese restaurant to open in the world. In addition to the stuffed versions of the familiar cat seated at most of the tables, everything from the decor to the mouthwatering dishes feature the feline's face and whiskers to satisfy fans of the beloved character and good food.

You'll also see her face on all of the plates, bowls, utensils, walls, wine bottles, lanterns and nearly every other object in the restaurant. In fact, she's even engraved into each dining table so diners get the true Hello Kitty experience. The interior of the building is primarily decked out in shades of gold and red, which are known to be lucky colors in the Chinese tradition.

Hello Kitty dim sum-shaped platters are available for hungry guests. How does the owner of the eatery, Man Kwong, create these delicious and creative meals? Kwong told Time that he creates Hello Kitty's skin with high-quality flour, her eyes with squid ink and decorates her bow with beetroot so that every part of her is made with natural ingredients. Kwong's commitment to healthy cooking is reflected in every meal offered on the menu.


Inside Hong Kong's most disgusting dim sum restaurant

Yum cha, which literally means “to go eat dim sum” in Cantonese, is a national sport here in Hong Kong, and everyone knows the staple dishes backwards and forwards. In a city full of mom-and-pop dim sum restaurants giving big chains a run for their money, Hong Kong chefs need to get creative to impress locals and stay ahead.

Gimmicks are the latest order of the day, with everything from Hello Kitty-themed custard buns to luxury truffle brie dumplings attracting the attention of self-proclaimed foodies. The restaurant Dim Sum Icon has thrown its hat into the ring with a turn for the adorably disgusting—a vomiting, pooping cartoon menu collaboration.

Assistant manager Ray Kuo explains, “We don’t want the old, traditional Chinese style of dim sum. We want to make it more fashionable.”

The painfully trendy restaurant has created a special menu based off Japanese animated characters beloved in Hong Kong: Sanrio’s Gudetama (a lazy egg) and illustrator Toshitaka Nabata’s terrifying Kobito clan (men who dress up as fruits and vegetables in skin-tight bodysuits). I’ve lived in Hong Kong my whole life and I can’t tell you why they’re popular.

Dim Sum Icon’s vibrant dishes are a gift to the Instagram-obsessed and encourage you to forget everything you were told about not playing with your food, inviting customers to poke and squeeze as they desire. With a small cut of proceeds going toward the original creators, this isn’t Dim Sum Icon’s first cartoon-inspired venture. The theme changes every three months, and previous incarnations included Sanrio’s Little Twin Stars, with customers sometimes waiting a good 90 minutes for a table.

Tucked away in an office building basement, the bizarre restaurant is decked from head to toe with murals of Kobito and Gudetama as scattered life-sized statues watch you devour their likenesses. A documentary on how to catch a Kobito plays on a TV screen in the background. Speed is of the essence in any good local dim sum restaurant, and the food comes out at a blistering rate. In just ten minutes, my table is covered in bamboo steamers of violently pink breast-shaped buns and turd-shaped oat cakes. One Kobito, a man squeezed into a peach suit, stares down at me from his poster with soulless eyes.

I start with one of the restaurant’s biggest claims to fame: the pink Kobito coconut milk custard bun, a puking take on traditional lai wang bao (egg custard buns). I’m told to shove a chopstick into the mouth of the character printed onto it and I do so guiltily. There’s no preparing yourself for the gush of froth that vomits out of its makeshift mouth, or the instant sick sense of gratification. The woman at the table next to me pretends not to Snapchat it in all its twisted glory. The first bite sprays filling everywhere, and it’s a surprising one while egg custard buns are usually like biting into thick molten lava, the coconut milk curbs the cloying sweetness and isn’t nearly as heavy.

Gudetama—in the form of a yellow, chocolate-filled bun—is the next victim. I shove a chopstick into his ass gleefully without encouragement and it’s a scene out of a bathroom nightmare: thick chocolate drools out and into the bamboo steamer. This one nearly puts me off, if only because I’m unpleasantly surprised at how much fluid is inside the cavern of a bun. I literally have to drink it out of the grumpy egg’s rear end and give up halfway through it’s too sweet and I can’t get over the idea of it.

“Actually, we get a lot of good reviews from them,” Kuo says. “That’s the main one [people] post on Facebook and Instagram.”

Other dishes follow, but that’s unfortunately where the interactivity ends. The dung-shaped oatcakes are a confusing combination of a salted rice cracker, condensed milk, and oat sponge which is mostly left alone, but I inhale the decadent truffle and mushroom dumplings without a second thought. Aside from standard dim sum fare spanning rice rolls and shrimp dumplings, Dim Sum Icon also serves frozen passion fruit and sakura-flavoured beers (which are unfortunately sold out) and less controversially presented rice dishes.

As I pay the bill and trudge out, I realise I’m not going to remember what the food tasted like in a few hours. It’s not that the food is bad—it’s just that it’s expensive for perfectly decent dim sum and the gimmick isn’t enough to coax me back again. It’s evident that for Dim Sum Icon and a lot of new restaurants, the dining experience and the viral social media post comes first, which isn’t necessarily terrible. I know that the electric shock horror of forcing my food to vomit has been ingrained into me until the day I die.

Dim Sum Icon
B/F, Century Square, 1 D'Aguilar St, Central, Hong Kong
+852 2807 1682

This post was surprisingly, amazingly published on VICE first here. (Still don't know how I pulled that one off.) Just a note that even though they've said in the article that the images are press images, they're actually mine.


World's Very First Hello Kitty Dim Sum Restaurant in Hong Kong

With Hello Kitty’s roaring popularity that just won’t seem to die down, it was only time before she finally moved away from just cafe food and infiltrated other cuisines. We may have our very own Hello Kitty cafe in Singapore – but so does the rest of the world.

What this world didn’t know was that we needed a Hello Kitty-themed dim sum restaurant as well.

Enter Hello Kitty Chinese Cuisine. Located in Kowloon, Hong Kong, Hello Kitty Chinese Cuisine is the world’s first Hello Kitty-themed dim sum restaurant. Just like any other themed restaurant, this restaurant stays dedicated to its theme – almost every single piece of furniture is stamped with Hello Kitty’s mouthless face or iconic ribbon, or in some way adorned with features of the character. Little ribbons hang from the lamps, and oriental paintings of the cat are hung on the wall – staying true to the typical interior of a Chinese restaurant, but with an adorable twist.

But the main star of this restaurant was, of course, the food.

For a themed restaurant, the menu is rather extensive. Expect typical Chinese fare such as stir-fried meats, seafoods, soups, and fried rice. The restaurant tries its best to inject some sort of Hello Kitty theme into almost every dish, which would make your table of food an extremely Instagrammable one.

However, their cutest and best-selling menu items are definitely their Har Gaw (HK $68 for 4) and Liu Sha Bao (HK $62 for 3).

With ribbons fashioned from beetroot as well as eyes and whiskers dyed with squid ink, these prawn dumplings have been jazzed up into a lovable creation that you just can’t bear to eat. With such a cute face alongside its dainty size, these dumplings are undoubtedly the most adorable food item from the menu.

Following closely behind in the ranks of cuteness would be their custard buns – a staple of any dim sum restaurant. This time, the round faces of the Hello Kitty is what amps up its charm ten-fold. However, do manage your expectations. Though you won’t be able to resist snapping a picture of these – it’s probably the only reason you visit this restaurant – the filling of these buns are not as molten as they usually are in other restaurants, so take your pictures quick before they dry out!
If you’ve watched enough bento-making videos, you’d know that decorating these cute Hello Kitty-themed buns and dim sum don’t come easy. With the amount of focus and time needed to simply cut whiskers and place them carefully on the food items, it’s no wonder the prices are sky high.
If you’re looking to experience this restaurant for yourself but can’t bear the sting of its price, Klook is currently offering discounted lunch sets from this restaurant on their website!

At the discounted price of $23, enjoy a 1 Person Set consisting of the two signatures – Har Gaw and Liu Sha Bao – as well as Baked BBQ Pork Cake and Pan Fried Turnip Cake.
Or, if you’d like a bit more variety, the 2 Person Set will give you two of its signatures as well as a spread of other items on their menu such as their Hello Kitty Red Apple Chicken Rice, all at the discounted price of $79.

Prices are all inclusive of service fees and tea fees, so all you have to do is buy your sets on Klook, book a table at the restaurant, get there, scan your QR code, and eat. Or take pictures of your food.
If you’re heading to Hong Kong for the holidays and are intending on making a stop at this restaurant, this is the perfect voucher for you. If you weren’t, then do consider stopping by – it’s an experience that cannot be replicated anywhere else in this world.
Klook Voucher: http://bit.ly/2u8Oqtr
Address:
Shop A-C, G/F, Lee Loy Mansion
332-338 Canton Road
Jordan, Kowloon
Directions: MTR Austin Station Exit B2, walk about 3 minutes or MTR Jordan Station Exit C2, walk about 5 minutes
Opening Hours:
Mon–Sun: 1100–2300
Contact: +852 2375 8077 or +852 8202 8203
Website
Instagram


Dim Sum Icon – New Little Twin Stars Themed Dim Sum Restaurant In Hong Kong

Everyone should know Dim Sum Icon in Hong Kong by now.

Remember those adorable Gudetama dumplings with molten centers that everyone was posting photos and videos of on social media? Well, to kickstart the new year, Dim Sum Icon has changed its Gudetama concept to a Little Twin Stars one with adorable dim sum items that will totally melt any girl’s heart.

Dim Sum Icon changes their character themes every three months and this Little Twin Stars theme will last till the end of April 2016. Then, a surprise new theme will replace this one.

Of course, we could not resist trying out these dim sum ourselves, so we ventured to The ONE at Tsim Sha Tsui in Hong Kong to have a taste. We were certainly not disappointed by the array of colourful pastel-coloured dishes.


Watch the video: Dim Sum Icon in Hong Kong


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