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Nestled in the heart of Sunny Park, the enormous dining room is filled with live fish tanks, red and gold carpet, chandeliers and ladies weaving between diners pushing trolleys filled with steaming dim sum.
Along with mud crabs, lobsters and silver fish from the tanks, and juicy roast duck and barbequed pork from the hanging racks, Parkland’s chefs make all the hallmarks of China’s most widely exported cuisine, including Mongolian lamb, salt-and-pepper lobster tails, crispy skin garlic chicken and chicken and cashew.
Parkland is your go-to restaurant for quintessential Cantonese-inspired dishes.
After choosing your live mud crab from Parkland’s tanks, the chefs will steam and serve the crab with chopped...
After choosing your live mud crab from Parkland’s tanks, the chefs will...Find out more
Parklank’s chefs select six fresh oysters and quickly steam them. The oysters are then served with ginger and shallots...
Parklank’s chefs select six fresh oysters and quickly steam them. The oysters...Find out more
After choosing your live lobster from Parkland’s tanks, the chefs will steam and serve the lobster with chopped ginger...
After choosing your live lobster from Parkland’s tanks, the chefs will steam...Find out more
Parkland’s signature free range chicken is one of their most popular dishes. The whole free range chicken is steamed...
Parkland’s signature free range chicken is one of their most popular dishes....Find out more
Parkland’s chefs make all the hallmarks of China’s most widely exported cuisine.
After choosing your live mud crab from Parkland’s tanks, the chefs will steam and serve the crab with chopped ginger and shallots and serve on a bed of golden E-Fu noodles, which is a variety of flat Cantonese egg noodles made from wheat flour.
Parkland’s crispy and succulent roast duck is carved into slices. Strips of the juicy meat is served with steamed soft pancakes and shredded shallots, carrots and sweet sauce. This dish is perfect for sharing with family or friends.
This dish is made with sea cucumber that has been braised in oyster sauce to soak up the sweet and salty flavours. Chefs serve the sea cucumber with quail eggs and steamed green broccoli.
The restaurant also creates its own impressive style of Yum Cha, available both day and night. Ranging from BBQ pork buns to Chinese vegetarian steamed rice noodles to pig’s blood jelly and pan fried pork dumplings, Parkland has an impressive list of more than 80 different dim sum.
And what is Yum Cha? Yum cha is a type of Chinese style brunch tea – in Cantonese Chinese it literally means “drink tea”. Originating in Hong Kong, the dining experience involves drinking tea and eating dim sum dishes, which are small bite-sized portions of food served in small bamboo steamer baskets or on small plates.
Spend an afternoon choosing from trolleys laden with tasty little morsels and feasting on Parkland’s delicious and high-quality dim sum. It’s guaranteed that your belly will be filled with incredible Chinese barbecue, traditional dumplings and other yum cha classics.
While yum cha is usually eaten during late morning and lunch, Parkland also serves their dim sum in the evenings alongside other traditional Chinese dishes.
If you’re a curious eater in search of different flavours and textures, then gather your friends and head to Parkland and order one of their banquet options. The banquets are the perfect opportunity for you and your mates to experience the full range of delicious eats the venue has to offer.
Don’t leave without trying Parkland’s flavoursome signature live mud crab dish served with ginger and shallots on a bed of noodles. Otherwise order their popular peking duck pancakes served with fresh plum sauce.
The most popular cuisine of Hong Kong
Hong Kong food is a melting pot of different cultures and cuisines. It is mainly influenced by Cantonese cuisine and food from other Chinese regions, especially Teochew, Hakka and Hokkien. As the island has a long history of being an international place of business, there are influences from Japanese, Korean, Southeast Asian, Malaysian and western cuisines. There is also a strong British element to menus, from when Hong Kong was under British rule. Hong Kong is famous for food, and in just this one big city, food enthusiasts can indulge in all kinds of authentic cuisines from around the world. From street food to exclusive restaurants, Hong Kong has an unlimited variety of food for all tastes and class. Dishes are influenced by Cantonese cuisine, which is traditionally created so flavours of a dish are well-balanced and not greasy. Spices are also used moderately to avoid overwhelming the flavours of the main ingredients of the dish. Besides pork, beef and chicken, Cantonese food uses almost all edible meats, including offal, chicken feet, duck’s tongue, frog legs, snake and snail. Hong Kong is renowned for its yum cha (dim sum), wonton soup, roast meats, char siu and noodles.