These days, it is easy to try foreign food but in the past, it was hard to. 

So there was Refreshment Stand besides Korean food, Chinese food, Japanese food, and Western food from 1950 to 1953 after the Korean War. 

Refreshment Stand is not a whole Western dishes but a semi or lite one. 


But as always, food is changed in different country. 

It can't be 100% exactly same. Ingredients, appearance, or taste are modified. 

Refreshment Stand Restaurants are different in their interior, compared to regular ones; they are more classy from the entrance to the inside. 

 

Most popular menu is American-Style food which is slightly transformed into Korean-Style: Pork cutlet, hamburger steak, and beer. 

At that time, makgeolli (raw rice wine) and soju (Korean distilled spirits) were popular. 

So it was considered refined image to drink beer and spend time in a bar for socializing. 

When couples met, men could keep his appearances if he took his girl to one of Refreshment Stands and served steak. 

Pork cutlet was the best menu in those days. 























However, hamburger steak was considered more luxurious than pork cutlet. 

It was the most popular menu among couples. Restaurants served this food on iron plate, making sizzling sound. 

It was rather expensive, so ordinary people couldn't eat it at anytime. 

As its name suggests, it is a hamburger's patty and cooked in steak's style. It is similar to Dduckalbi. 


During hard times, Refreshment Stand was the only way to try foreign food. 

Its table setting is minimal; soup, lettuce salad with mayonnaise and ketchup, and main dish. 

It was really famous at that time.


Lotteria was the first fast food restaurant in Korea. 

It was weird for some Koreans to have a meal with just bread and patty. 

Therefore, in the beginning, hamburger was nosh rather than a meal. 

Now, Korean's meal portions have grown smaller, but at that time hamburger was too small for us as a meal. (reference to lotteria.com)

 

























Unlike Da-bang (Korean teahouse), Lotteria was freewheeling and kind of deviation from everyday life. Popeye made a contribution to increase in sales by showing a image that eat a hamburger at a mouthful. 

Its only main rival is McDonald's. It is loved by all Koreans.   


After a long time, I dropped by Lotteria because my son told me that there was a shrimp burger-promotion. 

It hasn't changed at all. 

I can clearly remember that I met a girl here 30 years ago. 

The promotion was that shrimp burger was on sale from two to six in only for two days. 

There were lots of parents and their children, eating this burger. 


Unlike McDonald's french fries, Lotteria has a special powdery sauce on fries. 

In patty, there were small shrimps fried in oil. It was really aromatic. Lotz burger, which has been sold more than 20 million, is famous for its thick patty and meatness.



















There is a play place for kids and transparent wall between children and their moms. 

This interior is good for parents who have a baby, so even though they promote sales by giving one for free if people buy one, they won't suffer a loss. 

There are various burgers. Although a burger sold in truck or stall is delicious, franchise's burger is also good because they have their strict standard regarding hygienic and distribution. 


Visit here to find stores and look at the menu!

http://www.lotteria.com   



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Posted by 크레이빙코리아

It is difficult to make good food because people have fastidious tastes.

So it is hard for restaurants to be well received by random customers.

Sometimes people disappointed that restaurants which their acquaintance introduced were not good as they expected.

Reason is simple; people have various tastes.


Especially, for food which you have to pay costs, people's likes and dislikes are clear. Some say "I will never visit this store again", or "I lost my appetite".

Therefore, it is really hard for restaurants to success; in reality, 80~90% of founders of the restaurants fail.


Half of famous restaurants have a long tradition and half of them just start their business. Even though some shops seem to be on the fast track at first, but  actually they are not. Because most famous restaurants are exaggerated. 



Most people usually want to go to a new place, so they can be deceived by false information. Famous restaurants don't make same food; they are trying to change even their small parts.


This is because customers who have visited one shop can feel differently when they revisit there. If they are served exactly the same food whenever they visit, they don't want to go there again.

In that regard, this CryCheeseBurger nearby Bucheon University can be thought as a fresh restaurant.


My daughter introduced this store to me by sending a text, which said, "there is a great burger barn which is so similar to in-n-out burger!"

Because my family has missed its burger, we visited there without hesitation. Animal cheese potato and a burger with chili peppers made us shout for joy.


After that, my family has revisited there several times. My daughter kept on posting about this store and did enjoy it as it is a store run by family.

But I worried about its popularity because usually burger doesn't have many things to be changed.



But the young and passionate owner provided fresh french fries in contrast with other burger shops which use frozen potatoes. 


I think this is a really good choice for success because people more like fresh ingredients rather than frozen ones.

People wait in line to eat this fresh fried potato in this stagnation. You should put your name on the waiting list and wait your turn. If you are not there when your name is called, the opportunity to order will be passed to the next person, so stay close to the shop. If you want to order takeout, you should visit here in person. No telephone order.


Thanks to fresh potato, not frozen one, french fries here is really light, clean and less oily.

There is a sign; No MSG, No Frozen food and No Microwave. And "If we use frozen food, I will be a frozen man." Very funny.


There was a long line of people at this store, which made others look at.

There is a saying that if a factory doesn't stop, they will succeed and if a store has a long line, they will succeed, too.

So we can say that this restaurant is a big hit.


However, they have to give a challenge other than fresh potato.

They have to check quality of tomatoes, lettuce, and make the employees show their power of unity. Also, make customers feel satisfaction.

If not, this can be only short-term success. But the young owner will hack it out. I'm really looking forward to it.


He sent a message to me; "Thanks for your concerns. I do remember the very first time you visited. :) I will do my best. Watch me with attention."


Location :  Simgok-dong 407-2, Wonmi-gu, Bucheon-si, Gyeonggi-do, Phone : 82-32-611-6244 




[Grill] - Names and natures do often agree - IlSan Milbat Kalguksu, Seokgalbi


[Dish] - Drug-Gimbap & Bindaetteok - Gwangjang Marketplace


[Stew] - Yeoungdeungpo Mukeunji Maeun Galbijjim – The Development of fermented food


[Grill] - Dak Galbi Sarang Memil Guksi in Nami Island


[Dish] - Ulkeuni Kodarijjim of Sigol Buttumak in Daegu


[Burger] - Lina’s Sandwich at Gwanghwamun


[Dish] - Pyeonyuk-Won Halmoni Someori Gukbab in Front of Suwon Station


[Stew] - ‘Wondang Gamjatang’ Near Seoul Station


[Grill] - ‘Sankkomjangeo Buljogaegui’ for Delicious Clam Platters


[Dish] - Namdaemun Halmae Wangjokbal, “Dieting, go away!”

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경기도 부천시 원미구 심곡1동 | CryCheeseBurger
도움말 Daum 지도
Posted by 크레이빙코리아

On a somewhat breezy and cloudy Saturday afternoon, I met up with a very close friend of mine in Gwanghwamun. The area of Gwanghwamun showcases several ancient tourist sites, two being the statues of General Yi Sun Shin and King Sejong. Gwanghwamun is surrounded by the busy areas of City Hall, Kyeongbuk Palace, and Myeongdong, which allows you to access to an event-filled day. My friend and I decided to eat something light, yet filling. My friend, who is like a dictionary of delicious of restaurants, led me into the Kyobo Life building (Located between exits 3 and 4 of Gwanghwamun Station) and then entered through a large, automatic door.


I looked around and noticed the sophisticated looking logo of Paris Croissant, the higher branch of Paris Baguette. Initially, I thought we were going to quickly pick up something from there and leave, but we walked past and into a brightly lit sandwich shop called Lina’s. Lina’s is extremely spacious with clean, white tables and wooden chairs spread throughout the place. Straight above the cash register, in big, green letters, is the name of the sandwich shop.


Right behind the cash register, the menu is plastered beautifully on a clear, glass window pane with a light green color that accents the white writing with pictures here and there of different items. Immediately next to the cashier is the kitchen. It has an open kitchen layout, which allows customers to check out how delicately they make your order. This style is a common thing seen in the ritzy area of Manhattan, which Lina’s seemed to follow after.


While carefully looking at the menu, their Spicy Wasabi sandwich caught my attention. However, I stopped myself from making the order after I remembered that I could possibly suffer from the powerful kick of wasabi to the nose. So, I took a step back to scan the menu once more. Finally, I went ahead and selected their Grilled Chicken sandwich. Within a matter of minutes, I received my order. It was served on a rectangular plate with about three or four pieces of salad, lightly sprinkled with basalmic vinegar dressing (a personal favorite of mine) on the side.



The sandwich is a slightly toasted baguette with some melted butter and just a good amount of pesto sauce slathered on. It is then decorated with melted mozzarella cheese, tomatoes, and grilled chicken. As I bit into it, I was greeted by the sweet juices from the tomatoes, which complimented the taste of the butter, cheese, and pesto sauce. The highlight of the sandwich was the grilled chicken. Neither was it dry nor soggy. The chicken was grilled just right. I was clearly impressed. Lastly, the bread was toasted correctly as well. I did not have to rip it apart like a piece of beef jerky. The remaining salad dressing served as a great substitute for dipping sauce.



Overall, my initial hesitation has been won over by the perfection of a well-made sandwich. Lina’s has a variety of delicious selections to choose from. For example, the BLT sandwich, other sandwiches, their salads, soups, coffee, and they even have freshly squeezed orange juice! Again, like I mentioned above, if you’re looking for something light, yet somewhat filling to get you through the day before or for dinner and happen to be in the Gwanghwamun area, I would highly recommend Lina’s. I was clearly impressed.


Price Range: 4,500 to 7,900 won.


Location : Seoul Jongrogu Saejongro 142-1




[Stew] - The Best Choice for Lunch, Songtan Budae Jjigae & Cheolpangui in Front of Konkuk University


[Grill] - ‘TongKun TongGalbi-Generous Rib’ in Front of Hongik University


[International] - Songkran can be the good choice when you lose your appetite.


[Burger] - Banana Grill in Seorae Village


[Stew] - 'Sinuiju Chapssal Sundae' Samsung Store of Food Court in COEX


[Dish] - Made In Korea: The Delicious Taste of Korean Style Chinese Food.


[Grill] - Excellent Food and Service at Ho-woo Yangkkochi


[Grill] - Craving Grilled Fish? Head to Sinchon's "Gosami"

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서울특별시 종로구 사직동 | Lina’s
도움말 Daum 지도
Posted by 크레이빙코리아

As someone who grew up regularly eating hamburgers from fast food chains and restaurants, which specialize in gourmet burgers, in the United States, I’m a bit more skeptical when it comes to claiming a place as one of the best tasting. As I was researching on On-line searching, for a new restaurant to eat at, I came across a personal blog that was raving about a place called Banana Grill. So, I decided to give it a shot.


In all honesty, Banana Grill didn’t really distinguish itself from other burger joints. Although this restaurant was recommended on a internet blog.




After taking a good look at their menu, I ended up choosing their Classic Burger, which was advertised as one of the best burgers that Banana Grill had to offer. It took no more than five minutes to receive my order. Now, coming from the U.S., I was expecting a burger with a meaty and juicy patty. Sadly, I was given something that closely resembled a burger from White Castle, all bun and barely any meat.


The burger was cut in half and pinned down by two, thick skewers with pickled cabbage on the side. As I bit into it, I could only taste sauce and bun, which had a light and fluffy texture to it. In addition, the beef patty and the rest of the burger seemed to crumble very easily. This resulted in my fingers getting covered in sauce, causing me to constantly put down my burger and wipe my hands. If fries were included with the burger, it would have made up for the lack of firepower this burger had. However, you had to order the fries separately.

Banana Grill is located in a secluded area of Seorae Village (서래마을). Seorae Village (Seoul’s French Quarter) is better known for its high-end restaurants, so it was kind of a shock to see. When you take a look at the exterior of the restaurant, it’s just like any other building, but the name of the restaurant in simple, cursive lettering, gives it a nice touch. The interior of the restaurant, however, gave off an old-fashioned vibe, which I really enjoyed. Wooden cabinets decorate the wall and are uniquely accented with priceless items from the States that were used in what seemed like the 40s and 50s. The earthy tone color scheme creates a mellow and relaxing atmosphere. The other side of the restaurant is painted with a mustard yellow backdrop and has the restaurant’s name with a hamburger and utensils. Next to all the seating are the counter and the kitchen with a Plexiglas window, allowing you to see your hamburger made with your very own eyes.


Price Range: 6,500 won to 10,500 won ($6.50 to $10.50).

Location: Seoul, Seocho-gu Banpo-dong 93-5 (서울 서초구 반포동 93-5).

 



2013/07/16 - [Burger] - In-N-Out in Korea: Crycheese Burger


2013/07/24 - [Mexican] - Hacienda, Mexican Taqueria & Cantina


2013/07/16 - [Burger] - In-N-Out in Korea: Crycheese Burger


2013/07/10 - [Pasta] - 2 Pizzas Starting from 8,900 won! PizzaGate's "Buy 1 Get 1 Free"


2013/07/10 - [Dessert] - Quality Boba and Milk Tea at "Gong Cha"


2013/06/28 - [Pasta] - A Modernized Cafe In the Midst of Nature: Caffe Raum


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서울특별시 용산구 한남동 | Banana Grill
도움말 Daum 지도
Posted by 크레이빙코리아

If you've lived in California, you've probably tasted In-N-Out and thought it was one of the best burgers you've tried for the ridiculous price they're sold for. If you've lived anywhere else, you've probably never tasted it albeit constantly hearing about it and have only tried it occasionally upon a California visit. Fortunately, I had the honor to live in the state that offers this delicacy and live only a couple blocks away from a joint. I had it almost weekly with my family like many other families seemingly did. I had it so frequently that I took having this wonder for granted because I knew it wouldn't be leaving me and I wouldn't be leaving it anytime soon.


Then I came to Korea, and it was a crave that I've ceaselessly had. With burgers from the most common franchises ranging from 3,000 to 6,000 won and being formerly refrigerated, that crave only became stronger. To get anything close to what In-N-Out offered, I had to go to those handmade burger places (수제 버거 / su-jae burger) and pay almost double the price of the refrigerated ones. For that reason, I never really ate burgers coming to Korea. I can confidently say it was because In-N-Out had already won me over once.










After two years since my last Double-Double and animal fries, I received a text from someone who simply sent me a series of pictures of food. It wasn't any kind of food though. In whatever angle or zoom I saw it, it was definitely the familiar burgers I had loved back in Los Angeles. The inner brown wrapper inside the outer white and red wrapper with the familiar letters that identified each burger.. the white mini tray that holds the fries with "Fresh Potatoes" encrypted on one side.. most significantly, the tiny yet even visually explosive yellow chilies in the tiny plastic bags..


It was In-N-Out in Korea. It was under a different name though. It was called Crycheese Burger.


Similarities between Crycheese and In-N-Out are largely drawn from their food, not at all from the way the restaurant actually looks. The exterior design of this restaurant is not a tad bit similar to In-N-Out's palm trees or the all white walls. Similar to most In-N-Outs, however, it does have huge windows (Crycheese actually only has one ... ) that blatantly show everything inside, but nearly all restaurants in Korea the size of Crycheese have a large window in the front like that so it's hard to say that's a similarity. In conclusion, there's just no similarity judging from the cover of this book.


The interior design of the restaurant doesn't resonate too deeply with an In-N-Out either since you won't find the all-too-famous "Quality You Can Taste" slogan anywhere. Rather, it will look very much like any independent regular handmade burger place in Korea. It only started a few months ago, so there's not too much to expect in terms of design.


As you can briefly see, there are many picture frames hung up on the walls with all sorts of pictures, some relevant to the restaurant while others just for decoration. There's actually one specific picture frame where there's a picture of Crycheese's manager with an In-N-Out employee in the United States and under it is a letter to all the customers regarding how he got this started up and what he seeks to do in the future. It's on the left wall as you walk towards the counter.


I personally really like how the chairs and tables are set up at Crycheese. Mind you, there aren't too many seats seeing that the restaurant isn't very big so it can probably fit about 20~30 people at one time. Most of these tables and seats are movable so depending on how many people follow you here, you can accommodate the seats accordingly. You'd obviously have to hope that not too many people are there already though! 


The seats aren't comfy but nevertheless quite comfortable. The tables seem to always be cleaned up as I've yet to see a dirty table at this place like you might often see at franchise restaurants. Overall, the manager and his employees keep the place clean and they value cleanliness and neatness quite a bit. It's very simple and organized, even if the place is packed as far as I've seen.


Here's why Crycheese is rightfully considered the In-N-Out of Korea and why at first I mistook it for actually being an In-N-Out. Honestly, the pictures say it all -- there's no where further to look at.


First of all, do you see that peach-colored sauce in that picture with the two ANIMAL double-doubles? For anyone doubting that this place has no similarities with In-N-Out, this will have them raising their hands in the air and crying touche. 


From the way the patty looks to how fresh and similar to In-N-Out the vegetables look, these hamburgers, cheeseburgers and even Double-Doubles are undoubtedly influenced by the Californian popular burger franchise. They taste like In-N-Out, so they taste incredible and you're never left with the feeling of heaviness that you might otherwise get after grabbing a Big Mac. For some reason, these Crycheese burgers SEEM healthier both visually and in the way they taste, although they may not be so necessarily. 

As you can see, even the simplest of the burgers, the Hamburger, is PACKED with different ingredients. It really makes you wonder how Crycheese make a profit from these burgers. Although meat doesn't comprise too much of the ingredients inside the burger (like In-N-Out), you'll feel that it's enough to prevent you from thinking that you're biting into a burger of vegetables. The different tastes from the meat, vegetables and the sauce all mix together like a well-conducted orchestra to form a piece that'll bring satisfaction unto the innermost corners of your soul. Obviously, that simile was a bit over-exaggerated but the ingredients really do mix well.

Honestly, don't take my word for it -- you really need to come try it and see for yourself.


All the burgers are fully customizable as well, just like In-N-Out. If there's something in your burger that you don't want, they'll take it out for you only if you let them know. These burgers are made on the spot as soon as the order is in, so they allow you to choose what you want out. You're also given the choice between raw and cooked onions, which again, is inspired by In-N-Out's way of ordering burgers.



The only significant difference in the food is definitely the fries. Unfortunately, you can't see the huge potato slicers that are usually visible in the kitchens of most In-N-Outs and the fries aren't shaped like the original and traditional french fries. The amount they serve isn't the greatest (that is, compared to In-N-Out's fries), but it's not that bad either. The animal style dressing is also visually different, but it will definitely get you thinking of In-N-Out when you try it! The "Cheese Fries" as they are called here are technically Koreanized animal style fries.


Also, if you ask for these yellow chilies ... YES, these famous spicy yet addictive chilies, they'll give you as much as you want for FREE. Anyone still doubting that Crycheese isn't similar to In-N-Out?


Overall, the food is honestly, incredibly similar to In-N-Out and although there are several differences, you can't find anything as close as it both taste-wise AND especially price-wise anywhere in Korea (for price information, refer to "How much does it cost?"). Crycheese is certainly a go-to for not only once but numerous times in one's stay in Korea even if it may be quite far from Seoul and in the middle of nowhere. After one visit you'll realize that it's truly worth it.


Crycheese is famous for how similar the burgers taste and look like when compared to In-N-Out, but it is also famous for how similar the burgers are priced. Take a look at the menu that's hung over the counter.


First of all, something unique about the menu is its simplicity, which shows the influence lying behind this restaurant's original foundations. Only the main food items are listed alongside their prices, which was a nice relief from burger restaurants (even franchises) that either have numerous and hardly readable items listed in the menu or pictures that usually falsely display the reality of the burgers they sell. If anything, customers might be overwhelmed by how the burgers look like after thinking they would be getting something really worth 2,400 won.


Now, let's talk about the prices.


Simply put, the food here is INCREDIBLY cheap. A hamburger costing 2,400 won- Such a price in itself for even a franchise burger is rare, and you will come to a greater realization regarding how comparatively cheap these hamburgers are when you see the quality of each individual burger. Add in 500 won and you get yourself a Cheeseburger and if you'd like the classic Double-Double, it will only cost you 4,000 won. 


The sets might seem a bit more expensive since each menu set costs at least 5,000 won, but each set includes fries and a drink, which by the way gives you UNLIMITED access to their drinks. There isn't much variety, but it has the basics (Pepsi, Cider, etc.) including some lemonade, which is everything that's needed.


Crycheese is unfortunately quite hidden in the outskirts of Bucheon Station, so it's essential that you know how to get there if it is your first time. After your first time, returning won't be as big of a hassle.


Location : Kyoungki Bucheonsi Wonmigu Simgokdong 407-2(Sinheungro 52Gil 35, 경기 부천시 원미구 심곡동)




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경기도 부천시 원미구 중2동 | Crycheese Burger
도움말 Daum 지도
Posted by 크레이빙코리아

A "jumeok-bap", which in direct translation means "Fist Rice" is a ball of rice that is usually filled with some kind of ingredient (most commonly kimchi or tuna) and covered with seasoned sesame seeds. It's a very popular eat in Korea commonly found in "bun-sik" restaurants (분식점), not because it not only tastes good but because it is very inexpensive, usually costing 1,000 won per ball. For this reason, jumeok-baps have become popular for growing kids and teenagers and it is eaten frequently either as a snack or even several for a meal.

 

While on my way from work, I noticed a tiny restaurant with teenagers lining up the door. I noticed that the relatively small restaurant was right across the main door of Bucheon High School and that it was about the time that high school students were normally dismissed from school. I had never seen it before and I realized that it had recently opened, explaining why students were waiting to go through the restaurant doors.

 


The restaurant name was very "new" as well, as it was called "Bongousse Bap-burger", in other words, "Bongousse RiceBurger". It's a franchise that has been becoming popular in Korea and a new joint had been made strategically in front of a large high school.

 

When I first read the word "RiceBurger" my imagination began flaring as I began to think of the different ways a "rice burger" could potentially look like. As I began reading the banners outside the restaurant, I realized that these "Rice Burgers" were actually jumeok-baps, made to look like burgers. Wondering how that could possibly look like, I made my way into this student hub.

What caught my eye as soon as I walked into the restaurant was an entire glass wall devoted to notes and little messages that customers could leave behind. It was nearly packed with different colored comments already, signifying the popularity that this joint has already received so far.





After spending quite some time reading the comments that numerous students left behind, I looked up at the incredibly vast menu atop the counter and was amazed at the nearly unlimited combinations of the "Rice Burger" this place offered.

 

Like most jumeok-baps, these Rice Burgers were also very affordable, ranging from the original costing 1,500 won to the "special burgers'" costing anywhere in between 2,000 won to 3,000 won.



After waiting around the same time it usually takes for bun-sik restaurants to create a jumeok-bap, I received the two Rice Burgers I had ordered: one original and another special just so I could taste both.

 

Opening both up, I realized that it was indeed a jumeok-bap as the restaurant had fortunately accurately advertised. It wasn't very big, but it was enough and packed with flavor and the ingredient that I had chosen.


If you're into "fusion" foods, the Rice Burger might be one you should taste to taste an eerie combination between the American burger and Asian rice. Bongousse is a franchise so you can find them across the peninsula, so when you get the chance and some money to spare, try these Koreanized burgers out.


 

Address: Sosa-gu, Songnae-dong 450-8 




[Stew] - Cow blood and skin mixed in a stew?! Chang-nyeong's famous "Sugure Stew"


[Dish] - A Modernized Cafe In the Midst of Nature: Caffe Raum


[Grill] - ‘TongKun TongGalbi-Generous Rib’ in Front of Hongik University


[International] - Songkran can be the good choice when you lose your appetite.


[Burger] - Banana Grill in Seorae Village


[Stew] - 'Sinuiju Chapssal Sundae' Samsung Store of Food Court in COEX


[Stew] - Dongdaemun Dakhanmari (A Whole Chicken) near Seoul Station


[Dish] - Made In Korea: The Delicious Taste of Korean Style Chinese Food.

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경기도 부천시 소사구 송내2동 | Bonggus bapburger
도움말 Daum 지도
Posted by 크레이빙코리아

SUBWAY near Mapo Station

Burger 2013.06.21 13:20

We loved eating the Subway footlongs when we lived in the United States and it was only recently when we knew that Subways also existed in Korea. 

Since then, my daughter has continually asked me to take her, and at last we decided to go all the way to Mapo Station to find this "healthy" nostalgic franchise.



We got one footlong and split it in half. The fresh vegetables lived up to the "eat fresh" slogan in every sub wrapper. The interior design was also very similar to the Subway franchises in LA with almost identical tables and chairs filling the rather tiny space.



If you're craving for one of these franchise American subs, you just need to find them since they are more common than you may think.


Location : Mapo-gu Do-hwa-dong 39-1, Seoul (서울 마포구 도화동 39-1)



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서울특별시 마포구 도화동 | SUBWAY
도움말 Daum 지도
Posted by 크레이빙코리아