Dim Sum is a traditional Chinese cuisine in which small portions of a variety of foods, including an assortment of steamed or fried dumplings, are served in succession.
During weekday lunch and weekday brunch, visit us with family and friends to get together and enjoy over 70’s dim sum items.
Cantonese for "heart's delight," dim sum includes a variety of small, mouth-watering dishes such as steamed or fried dumplings, shrimp balls, steamed bunpot stickers and Chinese pastries. Dim sum-standard food in tea houses-can be enjoyed during any time of the day. Unlike most dining establishments, servers in a dim sum eatery do not take orders. Instead, they walk among the tables with carts or trays with kitchen-fresh food. Diners simply point to the item they want, which is served on small plates or in baskets. Each item usually has a set price. At the end of the meal, the check is tallied by counting the dishes on the table. Some dim sum restaurants add the price of each dish to a check that remains on the table, and clear dishes as they are emptied.