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Best TO walking and eating neighbourhoods?

We're moving to Toronto from Montreal in January and we are really bummed because we live in a great foodie neighbourhood and we can walk to great diners, bistros and 5 star restos in 10 minutes or less. Oh, and we are within walking distance of Jean-Talon market. Sigh.
My spouse and I love good food (both to cook and eat) and we want to live somewhere where we can get good nosh (good quality ingredients and good restaurant fare) quickly and easily. We are planning a house-hunting trip in a few weeks and we are going to look in Little Italy, Trinity-Bellwoods, Riverdale and Roncesvalles. Can fellows chowhounds point us to some good places to eat and shop in these neighbourhoods, and maybe give us some ideas about which is the best eating neighbourhood?
An added note: We are not the kind of people who would dine out at Susur once a week (do these people exist?) A great neighbourhood for us would contain one or all of the following:

a nice neighbourhood Italian place w/ a decent red sauce, pizzas etc
a Portuguese chicken joint
a good seasonal farmers market
a cheese shop wherein one can buy a raw milk cheese or two
a good bakery (Toronto has some of the worst bread I have tasted - does anyone in the city use a natural yeast starter? Everything I have eaten breadwise seems to use commercial yeast)

We need help - we are really upset to be leaving Montreal...

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  1. I recently moved to Riverdale and am really enjoying the area in terms of the food culture. A few restaurants that come to mind are Citizen, Batifole, Pop bistro, Fare bistro, Tomi Kro, etc. If you do a search of riverdale and/or leslieville on this board you will find the various restaruants and people's reviews. The area offers most of what you are looking for. No portguguese chicken joint but there is a jerk chicken place, there are a couple of farmers markets within walking distance depending on where you are, there is a cheese shop called leslieville cheese shop (http://leslievillecheese.com/), there is also St. Johns Bakery (http://www.stjohnsbakery.com) and a number of great coffee shops. I wish I could tell you more or give a review of the specific places but I am just starting to get a feel for the neighbourhood myself.

    1. Except for the seasonal farmer's market, it sounds like my midtown neighbourhood from Davisville to Eglington S/N and from Yonge St. to Mt. Pleasant W/E.

      Italian-Camerini on Mt. Pleasant S of Eglington for family resto, Zucca on Yonge S of Eglington for modern.
      Portuguese Chicken-Churrascuria at Eglington/Mt. Pleasant
      Cheese Shop-Cheese Boutique at Mt. Pleasant/Eglington
      Bakery-Jules Patisserie and Celestin, both on Mt. Pleasant between Davisville and Eglinton

      BTW even though there is no Farmer's Market, there are 3 good and different produce purveyors on Yonge from Davisville to Eglington.

      There is also:
      Italian Deli-Salumeria
      Fresh Pasta-Pasta Pantry
      Upscale Indian-Jaipur Grille
      Middle Eastern-Tabule
      Grano-Casual Italian including pizza
      Vittorio's-Inexpensive Italian
      Elizabeth's-Cheap Eastern European lunch place
      Pub Grub-Bow & Arrow
      LCBO store with good Vintages section

      The above are all on Yonge from Davisville to Eglington.

      We also just got an AMAZING gelato place on Mt. Pleasant, ask anybody here!

      There are lots of great little shops in this 'hood to poke around in, plus you have easy access to more at Yonge/Eglington and you are a quick walk and subway ride to downtown or anywhere else in the city.

      Added bonus: It's a clean, safe neighborhood that has a yuppie veneer but is actually quite diverse.

      However the entry price for housing here can be steep, $599,000 is about as cheap as it gets...

      1. oh chemfemme I feel for you! I'm a Montrealer who lived there from '95-'00.

        I lived in the Roncesvalles/Queen W area and loved it- it's quite diverse, safe, and inexpensive. However, the neighborhoods are just not the same there in terms of diversity- Polish is Polish, Italian Italian, etc. You'll trek all over the city to satisfy the meals on your list.

        I'd also check out the St. Clair West area, from Dufferin west it's a predominently Italian 'hood, but with some variety. The area around College St. east of Dufferin is a decent food mecca as well, but I do hear it's gone somewhat downhill, and is probably quite expensive in terms of housing now.

        Most of all, I wish you luck. You'll be back. ;)

        1. Hi chemfemme, welcome to TO. It's not all that bad, trust me. Could be worse, you could be forced to move to Brampton or Pickering :) Seriously consider Riverdale area. We live here and love it. My husband hails from Montreal also. We have some really good restos and pretty close to the St. Lawrence Market which would probably meet all of your needs. We still could use a good neighbourhood joint. we have many but they are not exactly places that I would visit regularly - I'm mean something like Brunoise - wish we had that here!! Def. check out Bonjour Brioche. We do have many wonderful spots but they are scattered around so need to drive or take transit. Let us know where you settle and you'll get tons of recommendations for that particular area.

          1. I've lived in Toronto for the past quarter century. Spent the first half of that time in Corso Italia (St Clair west of Dufferin) - solid Italian restos and food stores, much more of a Latino presence now. The second half of my sojourn has been spent west of Bathurst between Bloor and College - much more diversity: Koreatown to the northeast, Little Italy/Portugal to the south/southwest, the old Chinatown and dilapidated but useful Kensington Market to the east. There is good food to be had. People are generally nice, even among the mad, dispossessed, hipper-than-thou and the money-bags. It's not dull, that's for sure.

            1. I am trying to stay positive about the move, but the yuppie excess is a bit maddening - esp. when it comes to food. millygirl - Brunoise is our favourite place - affordable enough for a once every month meal, beautiful execution, seasonal we have never been disappointed. We want that place in Toronto.

              The reason we love our Montreal neighbourhood so much is that there is a good mix of gentrification (I do not mean this in a perjorative way, only in that there are no longer drug deals on the corner) and old school. Food wise, there are newer interesting bakeries and charcuterie places as well as your stand-by IGA. There is less of a well-defined national gastronomy to our neighbourhood (we can get Portuguese chicken, coconut milk curry, churros and a good baguette in 5 minutes) Like C70 said, Toronto has more defined cultural neighbourhoods: Chinese, Italian, Polish etc.

              If we live in Riverdale, can we walk to Little India, Chinatown East and/or Queen street E? Also, are the newer, creative tasty places closer to the Danforth or to Queen?

              1 Reply
              1. re: chemfemme

                YES! Riverdale is the spot - you can walk to all those places from there, and even downtown if you think 5k isn't too far for a walk. I've lived in the Beach, Riverdale and now Leslieville for the past 10 years.
                The newer, tasty places tend to be closer to Queen, although some of them are going through some growing pains. The Danforth has some great places as well, perhaps just a little less hip.
                You will be close to the St. Lawrence Market, Riverdale Farmer's Market, Withrown Park Market, and the Brickworks on Saturdays.

                No offence to Yonge/EgLINton people, but it is yuppy excess there. I'm not sure what you find diverse at Yonge/Eg, maybe the hired nannies?
                Roncesvalles is quite a neat area as well, being in such close proximity to High Park, College St. etc.

              2. I'd say Trinity Bellwoods, or a little north of there, can get you everything you need within a quick bike ride. Cheap Italian? Still a couple of decent traditional places left on College west of Grace. Portuguese chicken? A bunch of options on College, Dundas and Bloor. Farmer's Market? Dufferin Grove Park has one of the best. Cheese shop? La Fromagerie on College (too hoity toity for my taste), Harbord Bakery. Bakery? Bistro Bakery Thuet on King and Atelier Thuet in Liberty Village. Plus, a whole bunch of great neighbourhood places on Queen (Swan, Oyster Boy, Noce), Ossington (I Deal Coffee, Golden Turtle Vietnamese), Dundas (Saving Grace, Cafe Brasiliano, Musa), etc.

                1. Actually I think the Lower Annex/Kensington Market may fit the bill.

                  The Portuguese neighbourhood is not far (west down Dundas/Bathurst/Queen) and neither is Little Italy (west of Bathurst on College). Kensington market is definitely decent for seasonal veggies/fruit (but it depends on your criteria, if you're looking for local then you'll have a hard time here). There are some cheese shops in Kensington as well, but the best in the 'hood would be Nancy's Cheese in Harbord Bakery (you would be killing two birds with one stone here). IMO, Harbord has the best challah in town, among other delectable goodies. I don't think it would let any Montrealer down (except perhaps with their bagels, which are not their stong point).

                  And as far as restos, there are many down Harbord and in Kensington that are getting great reviews; La Palette, Splendido for high end, Dessert Trends, 93 Harbord for high end middle eastern.

                  All of the places listed are within a 15-20 minute walk.

                  1. Hi Chemfemme, welcome to TO.

                    Honestly, your perception that there is only one type of food in each neighbourhood is a little off. Even in the the main chinatown - which I would say is the least diverse area in terms of food - is a mix of all types of chinese and other regional asian food including korean, vietnamese, etc. But of course it is mainly Chinese... what else would you expect from one of the biggest Chinatown's in the world?

                    That said, pretty much every other neighbourhood offers diverse fare, even if it has a speciality. Off the top of the head, Queen West (Trinity Bellwoods) has a great Malay restaurant in Kei's, some of the most crowd pleasing Italian handmade pizza/pasta spots in Terroni's, casual take out roti shops like Albert's and Ghandi, fresh oysters at Oyster Boy and Swan, foodie spots like Coca and the Rosebud. You are also a reasonable walk to the College Street Little Italy strip and to the historic Liberty Village 'hood which is the new home to Atelier Thuet - a fantastic artisan bakery, prepared food, rare cheese and charcuterie shop. http://www.atelierthuet.ca/

                    Riverdale offers similar options - walking distance to both the Danforth greektown area and the quickly expanding Queen Street East strip. Alex Farm cheesemongers on the Danforth, great brunches on Queen E. spots like Bonjour Brioche, beautiful new bars like the Comrade, wonderful homestyle italian at Seven Numbers and Gio Rana's Really Really Nice Restaurant, fusion cuisine at Barrio; and well regarded new restaurants including Globe Bistro and Citizen. Being on the east side of Yonge, you are also not too far from the amazing St Lawrence market - usually ranked as one of the best in the world - which offers all of your food needs including fresh baked bread, top notch produce, meats, fish, and everything else you could possibly think of. On Saturdays the market also expands across the street to include a local farmer's market with some great fresh produce and prepared foods. And I haven't even mentioned the smaller East end Chinatown that is also walking distance...

                    "Little Italy," while best known for the italian restaurants and summer patio scene, is also the home of portugeuse chicken take-aways (and the UNBELIEVABLE portugeuse high-end seafood resto Chiado), interesting Indian fusion at Xacutti, middle eastern at Pomegranate and Paaeez, etc...

                    If your worry was that you were going to have a hard time finding bagels that would rival those of your beautiful hometown I would have to agree. That said, I think you have some real misconceptions about what these great neighbourhoods have to offer and will likely be pleasantly surprised.

                    Again, welcome!

                    1. I'll put in another plug for the Little Italy/Kensington/Annex area. I've lived in the area for 9 years and I wouldn't have it any other way. We don't have or need a car. Kensington Market is a year-round food market with excellent meat, cheese, and produce shops, not to mention one really excellent bakery plus two others for backup. As estragon pointed out, there are a few authentic Italian places at the west end of Little Italy (a 10-15 minute walk from Kensington), not to mention some well established Portuguese chicken places. Harbord St. is a 10 minute walk from Kensington and 15 or so minutes from Little Italy. It's a small street but jam-packed with excellent restaurants, the last-of-a-dying breed Harbord Bakery and Dessert Trends, which has an award winning pastry chef. The houses in the Annex are largely Victorian and generally very beautiful. Little Italy also has some excellent homes and very well maintained streets.

                      Good luck. You'll soon see that there really is quite a lot to Toronto!

                      1. check out this thread recent thread and my post to it:


                        7 Replies
                        1. re: HarryLloyd

                          Would it be fair to say that if we lived in Trinity Bellwoods that we would be walkable (within 15-20 minutes) to: the Liberty Village Thuet mini-empire, Dufferin Grove farmer's mkt, good nibbles on Queen and Little Italy? If we lived a little to the west of T-B then could we also get to Roncy quickly?

                          I ask these questions because (sorry Riverdale) I have a mental block about crossing the DVP. However, if we lived in Riverdale I would be closer to Montreal...

                          I am taking a post at Ryerson university, so Riverdale is an easy commute however

                          1. re: chemfemme

                            Yes, correct on all accounts. Ryerson is approx halfway between T-B and Riverdale.

                            I'm assuming housing prices aren't an issue? If so, you should reconsider moving East, quickly.

                            1. re: chemfemme

                              I live in WQW. great hood. but if you are a walker and not a cycler you will want to be on the north side of the park and maybe a little west. As liberty village is fairly barren for hounds right now, but north adds koreatown, annex, maybe even yorkville. And taking you a little more west gives you walking access to roncey and maybe even highpark/bloor west village. Where as a little east will just add downtown to the already accessable Kensington and Chinatown.

                              Although you will lose SLM, I would say the intersection to centre your search on would be college & ossington.


                              1. re: HarryLloyd

                                I used to live at College and Ossington and totally loved it. Fantastic Portuguese, some great Italian places, 15 min walk down to Queen Street... Apparently there is also a new cheese shop around there which sells bread from Pain Perdu (can someone confirm this for me; it must have opened after I left). The only thing I didn't like is the summer bar scene on College, makes the neighborhood a little less quaint.

                              2. re: chemfemme

                                do you have bikes? if so, get a basket and the world is your oyster. toronto is an extremely bikeable city minus the crazy drivers who aren't fond of you. thuet does excellent bread and will be your best choice for baked goods (minus the croissants... my god i think he applies the same theory to bread for croissants these days)

                                trinity (east west) is also where the real little italy fun begins in my opinion. same with little portugal and i've really grown to love what roncy offers.

                                now, at least this is my opinion, i really think you may need to let go of this farmer's market idea. i have never found dufferin grove to be adequate. each vendor seems to sell a specific product and hauls it in with temporary stalls. diversity and competitive pricing doesn't tend to happen at this local/organic market. st lawrence north on saturdays has been a much better bet but i've been meaning to go to the riverdale market to see if it's any better. toronto has nothing on jean talon and you may just have to accept that. trinity bellwoods did start theirs for the first time this year and it may improve and has room to improve drastically.

                                1. re: pinstripeprincess

                                  Definitely agree with pinstripeprincess about the Farmer's Market issue. I get a weird vibe from Dufferin Grove Market. If you end up in the west end, the one at Liberty Village is more competitive and nicely arranged. And City Hall or Metro Square on Wed and Thursday mornings respectively tend to be my choices for produce.

                                2. re: chemfemme

                                  i live on dovercourt rd, just west of trinity bellwoods, and in between queen and dundas. the dundas streetcar is very reliable and gets you straight to ryerson in about 25 minutes (takes me 20 minutes to get to the bay street terminal on route to my job). if you live anywhere near the dundas street car line you will be fine getting to ryerson fairly quickly (even though the line goes through chinatown - it really only is a problem on weekends). so no real reason to cross the DVP:). yes you are walking distance to all of the areas you mention (i visit them all the time from my location), and you can get to ronces through parkdale which has its own food gems and is a nice neighbourhood with a decidedly working class feel (probably the most diverse neighbourhood of residents as well as businesses). some good and inexpensive options in parkdale: ali's for trinidadian, tibet kitchen for momos and other tibetan goodies, mitzie's and mitzie's sister for good brunch and pub food respectively, poor john's cafe and easy for lunches, snacks and coffee and many others, along with carribean and asian shops for groceries.

                                  in addition, ossington between dundas and queen has a number of good food and drink options, as does dundas street between ossington and bathurst.

                                  the only real gap in the area (Trinity-Bellwoods and environs) is fish. i find the fish shops on ossington and dundas unsanitary (the huge fly zapper and dead flies on the fish in the store on the west side is particularly disgusting), but i haven't tried all the shops on dundas itself so maybe there are some good options. for that i make a trek to st.lawrence market (or to dufferin grove for excellent fresh trout).

                                  not sure if this is relevant but this area is also well serviced by auto share, if you need a car occasionally.

                              3. I have heard about Clafouti as well, and I think I could get behind it! Is it the Trin-Bellwoods version of Bonjour Brioche? Which is better?

                                18 Replies
                                1. re: chemfemme

                                  My only criticism of Clafouti: lousy coffee. You have to get your pastry there, your coffee at Starbucks, and sit in the park.

                                    1. re: thenurse

                                      Are there any Illy or Segafreddo coffee places nearby? Or do I have to go to College to get Italian coffee?

                                      1. re: chemfemme

                                        I buy coffee at work - downtown (I work at Victoria and Dundas - yes, Ryerson campus) B Espresso Cafe at Queen and Mutual has Illy coffee - and I'm sure dozens of other places, but I'm far from a connoiseur. I would suggest starting a new thread.
                                        HOWEVER, Dark Horse (South Riverdale/Riverside) has been getting rave reviews about it's coffee/espresso, but I don't think it's either of the ones mentioned (probably fair trade from Merchants of Green).
                                        Not my area of expertise - sorry!

                                        1. re: chemfemme

                                          to the west, Ideal Coffee on Ossington makes good espresso based coffees, at dundas west of bathurst is cafe braziliano - a little like caffee italia on st. laurent but with food (veal sandwiches etc) and more diverse clientele (it is a favourite of cab drivers due to the great value 'plates'), and further west on queen i go to beaver cafe. also terroni on queen makes a decent espresso and i've often enjoyed sitting at its bar with just a coffee and a newspaper. there are others, these are just my favourite spots - no need to go to starbucks!

                                          1. re: chemfemme

                                            I Deal on Ossington roast their own (at their other location in Kensington Market). It's fantastic - the best I've had in Toronto. Cafe Brasiliano on Dundas is also pretty good -- run by Italians. I think they also roast their own, but I'm not sure.

                                      2. re: chemfemme

                                        Bonjour Brioche is better, but far busier. Clafouti has about 3 sit-down tables and pre-made sandwiches. Bonjour Brioche is a cafe/restaurant... bigger, better, with a patio.

                                        1. re: thenurse

                                          Nurse - are you on the faculty at Ryerson? Should we make a lunch date? What good eats are there near campus?

                                          1. re: chemfemme

                                            No, I don't work for Ryerson, but for some strange reason my office building is on the fringe of the campus. I'd be happy to introduce you to some lunch spots around her, including: Senator Diner, Terroni (good espresso as mentioned above), Salad King, Coconut Grove, Trinity Cafe - and more.

                                        2. re: chemfemme

                                          clafouti for a croissant is just awful in my opinion. i don't crave pastry the way i used to and have forgoed their other offerings. and t-b version of bonjour brioche.. for sure if you're talking about their bad service!

                                          illy and segafreddo are actually pretty rampant around the city. at one point i began thinking i had to look for it but it's everywhere in one form or another. in fact, i thought clafouti or some nearby shop had segafreddo.

                                          1. re: pinstripeprincess

                                            psp - where do you go for pastries if you don't like Bonjour Brioche or Clafouti?

                                            1. re: chemfemme

                                              bonjour brioche is just chaotic and impossible so i never make the attempt since i'm on the west end, it just wasn't good enough to make the trek. clafouti has been bordering supermarket quality to me and has never had a remotely crisp outer shell... just to add some context.

                                              if i had a car, i go to cigogne up in the "midtown" area along bayview near leaside. many others opt for rahier in the area but i love cigogne with a passion because they hit my perfect sweet, salty, buttery, crisp and chewy proportions.

                                              if i were to make croissants at home... get out at royal york station and get some frozen ones (need a two day lead time, no phone number) at st honore and bake them to your perfect consistency at home. these things are so packed with butter you can see large dabs of it sitting below the surface. puff up beautifully. their ready made ones need a little coaxing in the oven to melt the rest of the butter and actually last ont he counter for a couple of days. coincidentally, they're both alsatian and have a certain shop charm although wildly on either sides of the spectrum.

                                              this is after visits to approximately 17 bakeries around town that do their own croissants, i can't speak about the rest of what they do yet... and of course to my own personal tastes.

                                              1. re: pinstripeprincess

                                                My folks used to live at Royal York and I know St Honore well - we have never made the croissants at home tho' - we might have to try. Does Thuet do croissants? Isn't he Alsatian?

                                                1. re: chemfemme

                                                  i was going to add in something about that... but i mentioned it before.. love his bread but for the life of him he can't seem to get the croissant quite right although he definitely has tried. it always just seems not buttery enough, lacking moisture.. bready to be more precise. since he shrunk them they're better but i still don't quite enjoy them as much as the others.

                                                  the frozen ones are just about as expensive as the baked ones (he may throw in a couple extra for kicks) but there's nothing like rolling out of bed, popping proofed croissants into the oven and letting the buttery goodness waft through the entire place while sipping my french press coffee.

                                                  1. re: chemfemme

                                                    Thuet does bread shaped like croissants.

                                                    I believe clafouti used to sell illy but now carry balzacs.

                                                    for excellent scones check out bernate but avoid "their" croissants.

                                                    also if you end up near college & ossington you are a very short walk to california sandwiches, kim bo for the best vietnamese in town, phils (our "best" bbq), lalibela for some of the best ethiopean, fiesta farms which is a pretty good grocery store, utopia for sandwiches, and so much more.

                                                    i love toronto, but we do fall way behind montreal in legal contact bars.


                                                  2. re: pinstripeprincess

                                                    Wow - you can get good frozen croissants in Toronto? We've been bringing them from Montreal for the last few years, but we're running out, and it may be just the right time to try a place in Toronto. But you say you can't just walk in and buy them? And you can't place a phone order?

                                                    1. re: estragon

                                                      no, the guy is seriously high on himself. he won't tell any of his workers what the prices are if they're not already marked. he will also attempt to sell you in mass quantities for reduced prices all his stock. my boyfriend laughed in the background as i experienced this the first time i ordered frozen croissants and magically had 3 danishes and some short baguettes (handed over with a wink) in my hands and on the bill.

                                                      when you go in he'll ask you how much you want and when you want it. anything shorter than 2 days will get you a laugh in response. since it's practically right outside the ttc station, it's pretty easy for me to drop in.

                                                      1. re: pinstripeprincess

                                                        That sounds exactly like him - I used to joke with my mother that he's closed more frequently than he is open. He's very French about his business, as in, making money and serving his clientele is lower on the priority list than, say, taking the mandatory month-long August holiday.

                                            2. chemfemme, I was in your position 8 years ago (well minus the child and the wear with all to buy a house). I was not at all interested in living in Toronto and was 'just coming for a good contract'. I've lived in a few different areas of Toronto. We're now living in the dreaded Bloor West Village (where we could afford to buy a house) and have plenty of tomatoes just about ready to ripen.
                                              I would suggest that you stick between Trinity Bellwoods and Roncesvalles. I lived on Strachan, just down the street from the park, and while I really loved the area, our apt was disgusting. Housing is far more expensive here than in Roncesvalles. Also, there is a very neighbourhood, kid friendly feel to Roncesvalles that you won't necessarily find near TBP. The park itself is one of the best things about Toronto IMO - and honestly, I miss it more than the food in the neighbourhood (but I miss that too!). Being a Montrealer, I'm sure you're a biker - the trend is picking up more and more in Toronto and TB is a great neighbourhood for biking (and bike theft). Kensington is 5 minutes away by bike, Dufferin Grove about the same distance in the opposite direction. There's a good selection of every day restaurants around (I certainly couldn't afford to eat at Susar once a month...): Terroni on Queen (Pizza), Utopia on College (really great burritos etc inexpensive), San on Queen (Korean), Sugar on Queen (although this can be a little pricier), The Crooked Star on Ossington, The Communists Daughter on Dundas, Saving Grace on Dundas, Oyster Boy and Swan on Queen (both a little bit expensive), The Foggy Dew on King, Niagara St Cafe...and the list goes on. It's a good walking neighbourhood for little groceries too - Sanko for Japanese and the Spice Trader has some good spices, Square Fruit can be surprisingly good in a pinch too.
                                              Got to cut this short as a work is now calling... to be brief, I lived in the TB neigbourhood so know it better than Roncesvalles, but I really think that Roncesvalles has tonnes to offer and might be a better place with children. Also, you can find a house, with a backyard for a lot less. TB still has a lot of prostitution and drug deals happening (on what used to be my driveway!)...
                                              You will fall in love with Toronto. It will take a while, but you will. You just have to look harder here.
                                              Good luck with the move.

                                              Foggy Dew
                                              803 King St W, Toronto, ON M5V1N4, CA

                                              586 College St, Toronto, ON M6G1B3, CA

                                              720 Queen St W, Toronto, ON M6J1E8, CA

                                              676 Queen St W, Toronto, ON M6J1E5, CA

                                              Saving Grace
                                              907 Dundas St W, Toronto, ON M6J1V9, CA

                                              Oyster Boy
                                              872 Queen St W, Toronto, ON M6J1G3, CA

                                              Swan Restaurant
                                              892 Queen St W, Toronto, ON M6J1G3, CA

                                              730 Queen St W, Toronto, ON M6J, CA

                                              Spice Trader
                                              805 Queen St W, Toronto, ON M6J, CA

                                              Niagara Street Cafe
                                              169 Niagara St, Toronto, ON M5V1C9, CA