Hot pot works like this: you choose a broth, pick some veggies and some meat, and cook everything in a pot at your table. It’s sort of like Korean barbecue, and, actually, Hometown Hot Pot does that as well. You come here for the hot pot, however, and it’s about $24 per person. That gets you unlimited meat, veggies, noodles, and broth. And if that sounds like a good deal, that’s because it is, and you aren’t the only one who knows it. This place is actually massive (with two floors), but it still gets busy. If you’re with a group of 6 or more, call ahead for a reservation. Smaller parties have to take their chances, and, regardless of party size, everyone should prepare to drink cheap beer and leave smelling like meat.
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Salt & Fat
We wanted to love Sunnyside's Salt & Fat more than we actually did. Every dish on the menu reads like a carnivore’s delight, and while some items are incredible, others completely miss the mark.
While RedFarm doesn’t deliver the most authentic dim sum experience, it is delivering quality food.
Wild Ink is an expensive, sceney spot in Hudson Yards that serves inventive Asian-inspired food.
Macao Trading Co.
"Look for the red lantern," instructs the Macao Trading Co. website. This is how you will know you have reached your destination - the Portuguese colony of Macao circa 1952, "a fugitive's heaven from which there is no turning back." Awesome. We're apparently having dinner at Universal Studios tonight.
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Nom Wah Tea Parlor
Nom Wah Tea Parlor is very simply an excellent place to eat some good dim sum and have a little fun. There’s a reason they’ve been around since 1920.
Málà Project is a great Chinese restaurant in the East Village that specializes in dry pot.
456 Shanghai Cuisine
456 Shanghai is our Chinatown go-to for tiny dumplings, big bowls of noodles, and everything in between.
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