Directory of the hottest Toronto restaurants - Streets Of Toronto




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  • Ever miss the days of strolling through the night markets of Vietnam, collecting snacks as you peruse all the different vendors? Well DZO Viet Eatery has brought the night markets of Hội An to Toronto. This Dundas West eatery is an ode to Vietnam with an influence of vibrant Mexican cuisine. It is the ultimate

  • Pho Hung is a family-run Vietnamese restaurant at the corner of Kensington Market in Chinatown. It has been a go-to spot for, you guessed it, pho noodles for over a decade. Service is quick and efficient which makes it a great spot for a weekday lunch break. While Vietnamese restaurants have become synonymous to pho

  • Located at College and Dufferin, one might breeze on by the unassuming spot as just another run-of-the-mill Vietnamese spot. That would be a grave mistake. There are often line-ups out the door at this tiny jaunt but it’s worth the wait. A random mish mash of decor adorns the walls – posters of Vietnamese singers

  • In a city spoiled for choices when it comes to pho, Pho Metro aims to give us more. This chain, with locations throughout the GTA as well as Hong Kong, started right here at the original Scarborough location. Rice noodles are served in a flavourful broth with a combination of meats, flavours and spices to

  • Those finding themselves in Vaughan and craving a heaping bowl of delicious Pho may want to check out Pho Mi Viet Thai. Vietnam’s most famous culinary export of rice noodles in a bowl of delicious broth is served alongside other Asian favourites like pad Thai and spring rolls. It’s like a little bit of Hanoi

  • A twenty-four hour pho joint? Yup, that’s Pho Pasteur. Located at the corner of Dundas and Spadina, this cash-only joint is here 24/7 to ensure no pho craving goes unsated. The prices here are marginally higher than other pho joints in the neighbourhood but that’s justified to keep the lights on at all hours of

  • Upon my return from a recent epic food adventure in Vietnam, it didn’t take long for the beautiful memories of homemade cabbage soup, beef pho and bánh xèo pancakes to begin to wear off. It’s times like these when I begin to search high and low across the city for anything that just might keep the flavour memories alive.

  • 8 Pho Tien Thanh

    Top 2022
    50 Under $50

    The stalwart of the rapidly trendifying Ossington strip, Pho Tien Thanh still has a packed house every night. Its candy floss pink walls and I LOVE PHO FOREVER sign might have been considered slapdash when it opened over 20 years ago, but it has settled into a quirky and enduring charm. The menu is at

  • ’Tis the season… for most of Toronto’s restaurants to close down, leaving it to the city’s stalwart Asian restaurants to keep hungry people at bay. Although Pho Xe Lua’s late-night history isn’t stellar (ahem, remember Halloween?), it’s definitely got some hit-the-spot food and it will be open over the holidays.

  • Que Ling is literally a hidden gem. Tucked away on a side street off Gerrard and Broadview you might assume it’s another run-of-the-mill Vietnamese spot. While all the usual suspects you’d expect to find are all here – pho, vermicelli bowls and rice dishes, you’ll want to opt for the bun rieu, a seafood tomato

  • saigon star

    This contemporary Richmond Hill eatery serves a mix of Thai and Vietnamese cuisine with a French influence. After opening in Toronto in 1987, Saigon Star moved north to the suburbs in 1993 and has been bringing the flavours of Southeast Asia to Richmond Hill (and those making the trek there) ever since. The menu features

  • Featuring authentic Vietnamese cuisine, The Pho Restaurant is like a bit of Saigon transplanted to Markham. With a name like The Pho Restaurant, you know what you are going to get, and those looking to indulge in Vietnam’s finest will not be disappointed. Yet pho is not the only thing available here, as an extensive

  • Vit Béo is serving up Vietnamese fare in a cool and casual spot around the hip area of Bloor and Ossington. Open until late, that is 3 a.m. on Friday and Saturday but 2 a.m. on school nights, it even serves some drinks in teacups to be reminiscent of Chinatown establishments serving beer out of