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When “Makan” or “have you eaten” is the main greeting in Singapore, that immediately tells you something about the importance of food in the country.
Singapore food has been influenced by Chinese, Indonesian, southern Indian, and Malay cultures.
On our quest for authentic food in Singapore, we were surprised by the depth and diversity of the local flavors.
The traditional food in Singapore is unique and varied, and there is so much to choose from.
While not exhaustive, we highlight 15 of the best foods in Singapore to savor.
From chili crab, the national dish, to iced desserts, the multi-ethnic flavors will surprise you.
Ready to explore some of the best foods in Singapore? Let’s go!
1. Chili Crab – The National Dish of Singapore
No trip to Singapore would be complete without trying chili crab, the most famous Singapore food.
This iconic seafood dish, also known as Singapore’s national dish, has been rated one of the world’s best foods.
The two most famous ways to cook Singapore crab are with a spicy tomato chile sauce and crab with black pepper sauce.
This dish is said to have been invented in 1956 by a couple who ran a pushcart. The husband asked his wife to experiment with other methods of cooking crab other than steaming.
After adding chili to stir-fried crab in tomato sauce, their crabs became wildly popular.
Later, a local chef added a slight twist to the dish using sambal sauce (local chili and shrimp paste), tomato paste, and eggs to cook the gravy.
This is now the most commonly served version in Singapore.
Our chili crab experience took place at Mellben Seafood, one of the Singapore must-eat restaurants.
We ordered chili crab and the claypot crab vermicelli soup, also known as claypot crab bee hoon.
The crabs, slathered in a delicious, not spicy chili paste, were gigantic with the juiciest and most succulent chunks of meat we have ever eaten.
The milky and crab-filled flavorful broth in the claypot crab bee hoon soup made us melt from the first spoonful.
Combined with the delicate rice vermicelli, we couldn’t help but keep slurping away at this delightful noodle soup dish.
Where To Eat Chili Crab in Singapore
Meeting with our Singaporean friend, we went to Kelly Jie Seafood (formerly TPY Mellben Seafood). It is known as a local Tze Char (aka Che Char or Zi Char) restaurant in Toa Payoh residential neighborhood.
These uniquely Singaporean restaurants serve homestyle dishes in a setting that is somewhere between an upscale restaurant and a hawker stall (street food).
Jumbo Seafood is another restaurant recommended by locals for its award-winning chili crab.
Address: Blk 211 Toa Payoh Lorong 8 #01-11/15, Singapore 310211
Hours: Daily, 12:00 pm – 10:30 pm
Prices: Prices range from $10 SGD (approx. $7.30 USD) to more than $100 SGD (approx. 72.80 USD)
Pro Tip: Busy on Fridays and weekends. Better to book ahead to avoid a wait
Address: East Coast Seafood Center, Blk 1206 East Coast Parkway #01-07/08, Singapore
Hours: Mo to Fri, 4:30 pm – 11:00 pm, Sat and Sun, 11:00 am – 11:00 pm
Prices: Chili Crab costs SGD 19.80 (approx. $14.40 USD)
Pro tip: Stroll along the nearby beach before or after your meal
AUTHENTIC FOOD QUEST TIP: While in Singapore, locals guided us to the best foods in Singapore. We recommend 10 tastings of Singapore food tour with a local to try traditional Singaporean food, For an in-depth review of the best food tours in Singapore, see 7 Of The Best Food Tours in Singapore You Want To Try
2. Hainanese Chicken – Chicken Rice from Hainan Province
This is one of my favorite local Singapore foods. What I love about Hainanese chicken rice is that it is as succulent as it is simple. It practically melts in your mouth.
Hainanese chicken is a rice dish with juicy, steamed, white chicken cut into thin pieces and served over fragrant rice with light soy sauce.
The rice is cooked in chicken broth with ginger and pandan leaves, giving it its unique fragrance.
The chicken rice dish is topped with cilantro and sesame oil and served with a garlic-chili sauce.
This Singapore traditional food comes from Chinese immigrants from the province of Hainan in Southern China.
They kept the traditional methods of cooking the chicken and the rice, giving this dish its unique flavor.
Where To Eat Hainanese Chicken Rice in Singapore
Our visit to Singapore would not have been complete if we did not eat at Tian Tian, ranked one of the best hawker stalls in Singapore.
Tian Tian has been popularized by celebrity chefs like Anthony Bourdain and voted by locals as the best chicken rice in Singapore. And it did not disappoint.
The tender chicken and flavorful rice exceeded all other chicken and rice dishes we had previously tried.
While Tian Tian was our favorite, we also discovered tasty Hainanese curry rice at Eng Kee food stall at Eunos hawker center where we were staying.
Address: Maxwell Road Food Centre, 1 Kadayanallur St, Singapore
Hours: Open Tue – Sun, 10:00 am – 7:30 pm, Closed Monday
Prices: Small portion of chicken rice cost SGD 5 (approx $3.60 USD)
Pro Tip: Be patient with the long lines, Tian Tian chicken rice is worth it
Address: Eunos Food Center, 4A Eunos Cres, #01-34, Singapore
Hours: Open Fri – Wed, 7:00 am to 8:00 pm, Closed Thursday
Prices: Prices start at SGD 3.50, approx $2.55 USD
Pro Tip: Generous servings of Hainanese curry rice
3. Nasi Lemak – Famous Malay Local Dish
Nasi Lemak is a Malay dish and very popular Singaporean food. There are several ways of preparing Nasi Lemak.
At the core, it is a rich rice dish cooked in coconut milk and pandan leaf.
This Singapore food is typically served with deep-fried fish or fried chicken wings.
It is accompanied by grilled fish paste, fried anchovies and peanuts, eggs, cucumber slices, and sambal spicy chili sauce.
Flavorful and rich, it is a hearty dish best eaten when you have a big appetite.
Where To Eat Nasi Lemak in Singapore
Family-run Ponggol Nasi Lemak is one of Singapore’s most popular nasi lemak stalls.
With fast service, shiny posters, and chrome counters, it has the vibe of a fast-food restaurant and serves up consistently delicious food.
Whiffs of the fragrant coconut and jasmine rice will lure you in from the streets.
Address: 238 Tanjong Katong Rd, Singapore
Hours: Open Fri – Wed, 4:30 pm – 11:30 pm, closed Thursday
Prices: Prices start at SGD $0.90 (approx. 0.65 USD)
Pro tip: Head to the food counter and look around before getting in line.
AUTHENTIC FOOD QUEST TIP: If you want to learn to make any of these traditional Singapore dishes, consider taking a cooking class. Read our review The Best Cooking Classes In Singapore: 6 Top Cookery Classes
4. Otak-Otak – A Nyonya Cuisine Specialty
Otak Otak is a popular and classic Nyonya specialty found in Malaysia and Singapore.
Nyonya refers to the cuisine of the descendants of the early Chinese immigrants who settled in Malaysia and Singapore.
It is the result of blending Chinese ingredients with various spices and cooking techniques used by the Malay.
The word Otak Otak means “brains” in Malaysian due to its texture and shape. Not to worry, however, this food has nothing to do with brains.
This popular Singapore food is grilled or steamed fish cakes made with a fillet of fish mixed with tapioca starch and wrapped in a banana leaf.
This fish cake can be eaten as a snack or as a main meal with a side of steamed rice or rice noodles.
We enjoyed this dish as an appetizer and found it light and refined in taste.
This traditional Singapore with Chinese and Malay flavors deliciously showcases the multi-ethnicity in Singapore food.
Where To Eat Nyonya Food in Singapore
Guan Hoe Soon is a Nyonya restaurant located in the Joo Chiat foodie neighborhood of Singapore. Open in 1953, it is one of the oldest Nyonya restaurants in Singapore.
Dedicated to Nyonya cuisine, you will find several Nyonya specialties to enjoy including the delicious otak-otak.
Address: 200 Joo Chiat Rd, Singapore
Hours: Open Mon – Fri, 11:00 am to 3:00 pm and 6:00 pm to 9:00 pm; Weekends 11:00 am to 3:00 pm and 5:30 pm to 9:30 pm
Prices: Nyonya dishes start at SGD $14.80 (approx. $10.80 USD)
Pro Tip: If you go on the weekend, be sure to check out their Sunday specials
5. Bak Kut Teh – Pork Rib Soup
This humble dish of Chinese origin is one of the most popular Singapore foods.
It is also a popular street food in Malaysia, and we first had it in Kuala Lumpur, the capital.
Bak Kut Tey is a pork rib soup made up of juicy pork ribs simmered for hours in a rich herbal broth.
While it sounds simple, the soup is highly complex. It demands the right amount of peppers, garlic, and other ingredients to achieve the best flavors.
The name Bak Kut Tey literally means meat bone tea and it is in reference to the Chinese tea that is consumed with this dish.
We enjoyed this delicious soup and found the broth nice and peppery. The pork, having boiled for hours, was tender and fell off the bones.
This soup was not spicy, but with had just the right amount of flavors for a nice bite.
Where to Eat Bak Kut Teh in Singapore
Founder Bak Kut Teh has been serving this soup dish for over 40 years. This restaurant is an institution that is globally famous for its meaty pork ribs simmered in a delicious broth using a secret family recipe.
Address: Located in New Orchid Hotel, 347 Balestier Road, Singapore
Hours: Open daily 11:30 am to 12:00 am. Closed on Tuesday
Prices: Expect to pay between SGD $4 to SGD $12.80 (approx $2.90 USD to $9.30 USD)
Pro tip: If you like strong peppery flavor, you will love the pork rib soup
6. Kaya Toast with Kopi – Best Singaporean Breakfast
Toast and coffee might not seem that exciting as a breakfast dish. But in Singapore, it is a national treasure.
We first tasted Kaya toast and Kopi, or coffee, when we landed at Singapore’s Changi airport. And, we were immediately blown away by the taste and outstanding flavors.
Kaya toast is a toasted bread with butter and kaya, a jam made from eggs, sugar, coconut milk, and pandan leaves.
Not too sweet, kaya is one of the most delicious jams we’ve had.
This traditional Singaporean breakfast dish is enhanced even further when paired with soft-boiled eggs and a steaming cup of coffee or tea.
Kopi, the signature coffee drink, comes with sugar, sweetened condensed milk, and evaporated milk.
This traditional Singaporean breakfast dish is the perfect start to a new day or a delicious snack anytime.
We had it several times, and each time our appreciation for the flavors increased.
Where to Eat Kaya Toast in Singapore
We stumbled onto Toast Box while escaping the rain on a chilly afternoon and enjoyed Kaya Toast and hot Kopi in a cozy environment.
Ya Kun Kaya Toast is a popular Singaporean chain with locations throughout the city. This popular chain simply referred to as “Ya Kun” started in the 1940s and is today a favorite spot for traditional Singaporean breakfast.
Address: More than 70 locations across Singapore\ 8 Raffles Ave., #01 – 01 / 03 Esplanade Mall, Singapore
Hours: Open Sun to Thur, 8:30 am – 6:00 pm, Fri and Sat, 8:30 am – 8:00 pm
Prices: Kaya toast breakfast SGD 5.90 (approx $4.30 USD)
Pro Tip: Get the traditional breakfast set
Address: Several locations throughout Singapore/ 1, One Raffles Pl, B1-13 Shopping Mall, Singapore
Hours: Open Mon to Sat, 7:30 am – 7:00 pm; Sun 8:00 am – 5:00 pm
Prices: Kaya toast breakfast costs SGD 5.60 (approx $4.10 USD)
Pro Tip: Can get crowded during lunch hour
7. Murtabak – Stuffed Folded Omelette Pancake
Murtabak, one of the famous Singapore dishes with Indian influence, was new to us and highly recommended as a must-try.
Murtabak is a huge, stuffed pancake filled with chicken, beef, or mutton, which are the most popular fillings.
There are also versions with venison and sardines.
There is everything to like about Murtabak. Layers of crispy, buttery, naan pastry give it a golden, flaky appearance.
We had their signature chicken Murtabak and given its size, we opted to share just one.
Bursting inside were chunks of succulent chicken with folds of egg, sweet onions, and spices that gave it an orange glow.
Murtabak is served with a bowl of thick curry chicken that pairs perfectly.
While Murtabak is flavourful on its own, it reaches a higher level of deliciousness when coated liberally with the curry sauce.
Where to Eat Murtabak In Singapore
The single place that kept coming up to have Murtabak was Zam Zam, an Indian Muslim restaurant with an international reputation.
It is also one of the oldest Singapore restaurants, founded in 1908.
At Zam Zam, be sure to stop by the entrance and watch the theatrics of cooks flipping dough and sizzling flatbread. It is truly fascinating to see the preparation of Murtabak.
Address: 697-699 North Bridge Road, Singapore
Hours: Open daily, 7:00 am to 11:00 pm
Prices: Murtabak starts at SGD 6 (approx. $4.40 USD)
Pro Tip: Portions are generous, plan to share
AUTHENTIC FOOD QUEST RECIPE: Savor the flavors of one of the best Singapore traditional foods from the comfort of home. See our simple Murtabak Recipe – How To Make Delightful Singapore Chicken Folded Flatbread
8. Biryani – Aromatic Fried Rice Dish
Biryani is a fried rice dish of Indian Muslim influence and a popular Singaporean food. It’s made with a distinctive long grain rice, usually Basmati rice, which cooks to a light and fluffy texture.
Meats can be added and the most popular is chicken, mutton or fish. The spices used are heavy in flavor with cinnamon, cloves, nutmeg and bay leaves. In one dish, the rice is served with the accompanying chicken or mutton curry.
Where to Eat Biryani in Singapore
You’ll find Biryani served at several Singapore hawker stalls and food courts. We enjoyed this simple and delicious dish at Eunos hawker center, where we stayed.
Other celebrated places for this popular Singapore food are:
Address: 665 Buffalo Rd, #01-229, Tekka Food Centre, Singapore
Hours: Open daily, 8:00 am – 8:00 pm
Prices: Biryani starts at SGD 5.90 – 7.80 (approx. $4.30 – $5.70 USD)
Pro Tip: Compare the difference between chicken and fried chicken biryani
Address: 679-699 North Bridge Road, Singapore
Hours: Open daily, 7:00 am to 11:00 pm
Prices: Biryani starts at between SGD 7.50 -17 (approx. $5.45 – $12.35 USD)
Pro Tip: Adventurous eaters can try deer biryani
AUTHENTIC FOOD QUEST TIP: Planning a trip to Singapore? We put together Authentic Food Trails Singapore the self-guided food trail to help you navigate the local food scene. For only $3.99, get local insights for what and where to eat with all the Singapore foods and addresses mentioned in this article.
9. Roti Prata – South Indian Flatbread
Roti Prata is a signature Singapore food. It is also extremely popular in Malaysia, where it goes by the name Roti Canai.
Its history can be traced back to the Indian subcontinent and Pakistan.
The meaning of Roti Prata is simple. Roti means roti or bread, and Prata means flat. The Indian version is known as Paratha.
This authentic Singapore food is a simple and tasty dish. The pancake-like flatbread is served with a meat-based or vegetable-based curry.
You tear up slices of the roti and dip it into the delicious curry for a light meal or a filling snack.
Tasty and flavorful, this was one of our local favorite Singapore foods.
Where to Eat Roti Prata in Singapore
Komala Vilas is a popular restaurant in Little India serving delicious and inexpensive south Indian and north Indian vegetarian foods.
Prata Saga Sambal Berlada is a hidden gem in Tekka Center which is known for delicious Indian food. The prata at Prata Saga Sambal Berladawith is fluffy and really good.
Address: 76-78 Serangoon Road, Singapore
Hours: Open daily, 7:00 am to 10:30 pm
Prices: From SGD $2.90 – $11.00, approx $2.10 USD to $8.00 USD
Pro Tip: Don’t miss the small exhibit outside about the restaurant’s history and heritage
Address: 665 Buffalo Rd, #01-258, Singapore 210665
Hours: Open daily, 7:00 am to 1:00 pm
Prices: From SGD $2.50 – $4 (approx. $1.90 – $3.0 USD)
Pro Tip: Get sambal for your curry and prata
AUTHENTIC FOOD QUEST TIP: If you want to dive into the local Singapore food culture in three ethnic neighborhoods, we recommend taking a dedicated food tour. This Singapore street food tour takes you to Little India, Chinatown, and Geylang for the best Singaporean dishes.
10. Fried Hokkien Mee – Famous Singapore Stir Fried Noodles
Hokkien Mee, a dish found in Malaysia and Singapore, originated from Hokkien in the southern province of China.
Hokkien Mee is prepared differently depending on where you have it.
In Singapore, it is a stir-fried dish made of a combination of egg and rice noodles. It comes with prawns, squid, oysters, spring onions, and fresh lime.
The Singapore food is served with a thick and fragrant sauce made from fresh shrimp and dried prawns.
On the side is a sambal sauce with red chilis and a light soy sauce for additional flavoring.
Where to Eat Hokkien Mee in Singapore
Kim’s Hokkien Mee is a famous local joint at the corner of a busy street.
You will not miss the flashy neon sign with the name “Mr. Kim.”
Our Singaporean Airbnb host gave us this recommendation, describing Mr. Kim as one of the best places for Hokkien Mee.
The open-air seating is inviting, and you’ll find several variations of Kim’s Hokkien Mee on the menu.
Hokkien Mee is rich and creamy, and this traditional Singapore food will satisfy your hunger. Enjoy it with fresh coconut juice.
Address: 62B Jalan Eunos, Singapore
Hours: Open daily, 11:00 am to 12:00 am
Prices: Range between SGD $5.00 – 36 (approx $3.80 – $27.28 USD)
Pro Tip: Convenient location near the bus stop.
11. Char Kway Teow – Famous Local Singapore Food
Char Kway Teow is one of the most popular dishes in Singapore and Malaysia.
This dish is a traditional food in Singapore and an important part of the food culture.
It is a stir-fried dish made of flat rice noodles with prawns, eggs, slices of Chinese sausages, bean sprouts, Chinese chives, and shrimp paste.
It is stir-fried with a light and dark soy sauce over very high heat.
It is hard to resist a delicious plate of Char Kway Teow. It was one of our favorite foods in Malaysia, and we often referred to it as the “Pad Thai of Malaysia.”
If you love fried noodles, you will love this dish. It can be quite fatty, but the flavors are truly exceptional.
Where to Eat Char Kway Teow in Singapore
Choon Hiang is a famous Char Kway Teow food stall in the East Coast Lagoon Food Village, a relaxing hawker center by the beach.
Ms. Mui Mui, recommended to us by several locals, is a second-generation hawker known for her exceptional cooking skills.
Address: #01-46 East Coast Lagoon Food Village, 1220 ECP, Singapore
Hours: Open daily, 12:00 pm – 10:30 pm
Prices: Prices start at SGD 3.00 (approx $2.20 USD)
Pro Tip: Servings are generous, expect to wait.
12. Pork Satay – Singapore’s Favorite Late-Night Food
Pork Satay is a grilled bamboo skewered pork served with spicy dipping sauce.
The sauce is made of a combination of soy and spicy peanut sauce.
This traditional Singaporean street food is served with cucumber and onion slices.
These grilled pork skewers make for an easy snack on the go. And, in Singapore, they are a favorite food to enjoy late a night.
Where to Eat Pork Satay in Singapore
One of the best places to have Pork Satay is at the open-air food court, Satay by the Bay.
You’ll find several hawker stalls with different skewered grilled meat served with a variety of homemade sauces.
Besides barbecued pork skewers, you can also try beef, chicken, mutton, and prawns satay.
After trying different skewers, be sure also to enjoy the Gardens by the Bay nature park.
Address: 18 Marina Gardens Dr, Singapore
Hours: Open daily, 11:00 am to 10:00 pm
Prices: About SGD 0.90 – 3 / per skewer, approx $0.65 – 2.20 USD
Pro tip: Tables are hard to get, so keep an eye out.
13. Braised Duck Meat With Rice
Braised duck meat and rice is a Singapore traditional food with ardent fans like those of Hainanese chicken rice.
This food in Singapore comes in two different styles. There is a Hokkien version where the braised duck is served with savory yam or taro rice. And, it’s usually covered in a thick dark soy sauce for additional flavors.
The second popular braised duck meat and rice is the Teochew style, where the white rice is flavored with a light sauce, and the duck meat is thinly cut.
While the duck is the star of this Singapore food, you can add braised hard-boiled eggs, tofu puffs, and preserved salted vegetables to make it a fuller meal.
Where to Eat Braised Duck Meat
Ah Xiao Teochew Braised Duck is one of the best places to indulge in this Singapore food.
Located in the popular Golden Mile Food Centre, they serve tender duck accompanied by a delicious braising sauce made according to a family traditional recipe.
Address: 505 Beach Road, Golden Mile Food Centre #B1-43 Singapore
Hours: Open Tues, Wed, and Fri, 10:00 am – 2:00 pm, Weekend 10:00 am – 1:30 pm. Closed Monday and Thursday.
Price: A plate of braised duck rice costs SGD $6 (approx. $4.40 USD)
Pro Tip: Expect to queue up for a while.
14. Chai Tow Kway or “Carrot” Cake – Fried Radish Cake
Chai Tow kway is popularly referred to the carrot cake, though this dish has nothing to do with carrots.
In China’s Hokkien dialect, chai tow means “radish” or “carrot,” while kway means “pastry” or “rice cake,” which is why it is called “carrot cake.”
Chai Tow Kway is a savory dish made with chopped radish, steamed rice flour, water, and shredded white daikon.
Everything is stir-fried with eggs, garlic, spring onion, and sometimes shrimp is also added.
It’s considered a comfort food and is consumed at any time of the day.
There are two variations of chai tow kway. The “white” version is made without sweet soy sauce and the radish is fried on top of a beaten egg to form a crust.
The “black” version uses a sweet dark soy sauce or molasses, mixing the egg with the radish cake.
The name of the dish and the texture surprised us, and we recommend not missing this traditional food in Singapore.
Where To Eat Carrot Cake in Singapore
For black carrot cake, you’ll want to check out Geylang traditional carrot cake.
Address: Stall #01-21, Upper Boon Keng Food Centre, 17 Upper Boon Keng Rd, Singapore
Hours: Open every day except Sunday, 6:30 am – 12:00 pm
Prices: Traditional carrot cake SGD $3 (approx. $2.20 USD)
Pro Tip: Get the large size black carrot cake
While for white carrot cake, you’ll want to check out Geyland homemade carrot cake.
Address: 7 Eunos Cres, Singapore, Located in Eunos Crescent Market and Food Centre
Hours: Open every day except Monday, 6:00 am – 11:00 am
Prices: White carrot cake is SGD $3-4 (approx. $2.20 – 3.20 USD)
Pro Tip: Eggs are added generously for a big-size carrot cake
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15. Ice Kachang – Singapore Favorite Iced Dessert
Ice Kachang or Kacang is a beloved traditional dessert and a favorite in Singapore’s warm months.
This dessert is said to have origins in Malaysia and has evolved in Singapore since the 1950s and 1960s.
Eaten with a spoon, Ice Kachang is made with a heaping amount of shaved ice, palm sugar syrup, red beans, condensed or evaporated milk, sweet corn, palm seeds and grass jelly.
It’s a popular treat at hawker stalls, with vendors outdoing each other with elaborate toppings.
Don’t be surprised to find unusual ingredients like mango, durian, peanuts, basil seeds, and more.
With the variety of colorful toppings, ice kachang is quite fun to see and eat.
Where to Eat Ice Kachang in Singapore
This colorful dessert can be found in malls, food courts, and hawker stalls. Here is our recommended Ice Kachang location.
Address: 210 #01-07 Lor 8 Toa Payoh, Singapore
Hours: Open daily 9:00 am –10:00 pm
Prices: Basic Ice Kachang is about SGD $2.60 (approx. $1.90 USD)
Pro Tip: Toppings cost additional
Singapore is a paradise for food lovers. The country’s multi-ethnic cultures have resulted in a variety of unique flavors and dishes. It’s no wonder Singapore is one of the most exciting cities for food.
In most places you’ll eat in Singapore, you’ll relish as we did, high-quality traditional Singapore food.
Seek out these dishes for a true taste of the diversity found in Singaporean food.
Have you had any of these Singapore dishes before? Which Singapore food tempts you the most? Please let us know in the comments below.
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Rosemary is the editor-in-chief and strategist at Authentic Food Quest.
Traveling slow since 2015 with her partner, Claire, she has explored the cuisine in 45 countries and more than 240+ culinary cities.
Her writing about local food specialties has been featured in Lonely Planet, Business Insider, Honest Cooking, Food Insider, and Huffington Post.
As a food and travel writer, Rosemary has co-authored three books, including one in collaboration with Costa Brava Tourism.
Rosemary is an avid runner when she’s not eating and exploring new destinations. She has run ten marathons and counting.
Before Authentic Food Quest, Rosemary held senior-level strategy positions in advertising.
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