Directory of the hottest Toronto restaurants - Streets Of Toronto




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  • While your morning coffee takes care of your energy needs, Beatrice Society Cafe aims to cater to all of your health requirements. This inviting space serves as a versatile hub where you can not only indulge in perfectly brewed coffee but also expand your knowledge about adaptogens and functional mushrooms. Sit back, relax, and discover

  • Blackbird Baking Co. is the resident bakery in Kensington known for its delectable bread and artisanal baked goods. For generations Blackbird has been using quality ingredients to create some of the best bread in the city and has made quite a name for itself among Torontonians. When it opened in 2011, Simon Blackwell drew inspiration

  • Bomou Artisanal Bakery had its grand opening on March 17, but then sisters and co-owners Azar and Negar Sabzevari had to close up shop, as COVID-19 quarantined Toronto. Despite the rocky start and what was an undoubtedly long list of compromises, the bakery was able to re-open a few months later. Bomou’s signature products include

  • In an effort to enjoy the last few weeks of beautiful biking weather (when it’s just warm enough to ride, but not so cold that your hands need mittens), we made a brunch stop out on Queen East. Riding down the extravagant Sherbourne bike lanes (can we take a second to just say how sad it is that there are so few of these in the city?), our destination, like many brunching east-enders’, was Bonjour Brioche.

  • Located right by the Distillery District’s front gates, the Brick Street Bakery has been wooing Torontonians since 2001. Known for its selection of baked treats, the homey space is filled with the scent of just-out-of-the-oven bread, which includes picks such as warm croissants and basil and parsley loaves. Although there are now four locations around

  • Torontonians may not be familiar with Brioche Dorée, but Parisians certainly are. Dishing out goods since 1976, the successful French café-bakery is taking baby steps into the Canuck market. After opening at kiosk at Pearson Airport, the chain has just opened its first downtown Toronto location (with more to come), offering brioche, baguettes, pastries and more.

  • For sandwich enthusiasts, Brock Sandwich is a must. Bloordale’s new hit shop, which seats but a handful of people, hasn’t been open long, but it has already made quite a name for itself. The signature offering is the buttermilk chicken sammy — a veritable beast — but otherwise, the rotating menu keeps patrons coming back for more.

  • Taste a mother’s love in every bite of a treat from Charmaine Sweets. Owner Teresa Ho and her daughter are baking cookies, cakes and other sweet pastries from their Leaside locale. Trained in the classic French techniques of pastry baking, Ho not only shares her love and expertise of all baked goods through her menu

  • With four successful restaurants under their belts, owners Matthew Rosenblatt and John Berman (El Catrin, The Boiler House, Pure Spirits, and Archeo) decided to open a fifth, the newest addition to the Distillery District, Cluny Bistro and Boulangerie.

  • Only the freshest goods are on offer at Richmond Hill’s Crust Baking Co. and because only local, in-season ingredients are used, the menu changes nearly daily, with sweet and savoury concoctions alike crafted in small batches served for a few days at a time. Fruit and herb-infused buns, focaccias, and cupcakes along with Challah which

  • Dineen Coffee Co. sits pretty at the corner of Yonge and Temperance. On the street level of the Dineen building, which was once the famous W. and F. Dineen Co., this coffee shop takes us far from the era of thousand dollar T-shirts and back to a time where regal luxury reigned supreme. Marble covered

  • The Elm Street Italian Deli is unlike any other sandwich shop in the city. They are pumping out Italian cold cut sandwiches all day every day, and that’s about it. Opened by the team behind Cherry Street Bar-B-Que, all the meats here are prepared at the central kitchen location. Find two-handers like the Sergio Leone

  • Authentic French goods, both sweet and savoury, come aplenty at this Avenue Road bakery. Flatbreads and small but flavourful toasties join simple yet delicious pizzas on the savoury portion of the menu, and out-of-this-world croissants in many flavours meet fruit tarts and chocolate eclairs in this homey bakery. All of the pastries are made daily,

  • La Bohème is a café and patisserie serving up the best in artisanal coffee and baked goods. With coffee made using the beans from Pilot Coffee and sweets from Jules Café Patisserie, La Bohème’s focus is to offer only the highest quality products. Along with a range of caffeine drinks and smoothies, La Bohème serves

  • northern maverick

    Northern Maverick, owned by Jason Kaptyn and with Mark Cutrara in the kitchen and Andrew Crowder leading the brewing team, opened its doors at Bathurst and Adelaide in late September.

  • This welcoming European-style bakery and café is the real deal, helmed by French master pastry chef Thierry Schmit. Originally from Alsace – the bakery is named after the stork (la cigogne), a symbol of this French region – Schmit moved to Toronto in the 1990s and has taught French baking and pastry at George Brown

  • La cigogne, or stork, is a symbol of the Alsace region of France, where it is thought to bring good luck. At Patisserie La Cigogne, French master pastry chef Thierry Schmitt aims to provide Alsatian delicacies from the land of the stork. Traditional French desserts, like croquembouches, pastries, breads and chocolate, have earned La Cigogne

  • Born in Alsace, France, Chef Marc Thuet began his career working in Michelin-star restaurants across Europe before becoming one of Toronto’s greatest. Now the renowned chef operates Petite Thuet, a rustic bakery inspired by the patisseries of Paris. Through the two locations in Rosedale and Leslieville, Petite Thuet serves hand-baked treats, jams, prepared meals and

  • Rahier Patisserie has been a mainstay in the Leaside neighbourhood since it first opened its doors in 1996. Now more than two decades later, residents in South Bayview continue to flock to the bakery for its intimate atmosphere and delicious baked goods. The menu is filled with items like fresh baked bread on weekends, daily

  • Sassafraz, the quintessential Yorkville hangout and celeb magnet, has been seriously revamped. The 20-year-old Victorian house has gone from a sunny yellow to a sophisticated sage green, and that’s just the beginning of the transformation. This new redesign is a culmination of two years of research. After all, it’s hard to revamp such a beloved