The first meal in Toronto was Chinatown's "eight big bowl". It was very nice to listen to the Chinese restaurant. It was very cordial here. It was all Chinese speaking Chinese. It never flew like a foreign country for 13 hours. There was no sense of violation. The dish was very delicious.
Toronto Chinese people are very many, everywhere can hear the Chinese-speaking, just arrived here Chinese Street, Chinese restaurant is very authentic, called eight big bowls, listen to it, the dishes are very authentic northern dishes, feel very close, hear what there is in the country, there is something here, turn around, I believe, supermarkets and the same as domestic, do not say, never know it is in Toronto.
Toronto's Chinatown is a good place to eat authentic Chinese food. This is also the place where most Chinese people gather. When you come to the Chinese massage center here, you can feel the massage treatment technology from Hong Kong Master. It is absolutely in place to refresh you.
Toronto China town is older than China Town in New York. It's also rare to relinquish the taste of old Hong Kong food. No one else. The older generation of teachers went to the sun before 97. They met little sheep and didn't know what it tasted like. However, Cantonese tea at Toronto Fishermen's restaurant is so good that it tastes better than that in many parts of the country. Mark must have a look.
The first meal to Toronto was in Chinatown. It was very cordial. There were Chinese speakers everywhere. The Chinese food was very authentic. The restaurant also had a Chinese style. We had a meal in this restaurant, called "Eight Big Bowls". It sounded good. The food was authentic, the environment was good, and we recommended it.
It feels very Chinese here. Restaurants, shops and so on crowded into the street, and most of the people walking on the street were Chinese, and they were friendly to look at. The greatest pleasure of visiting here is eating. There are many restaurants here, but few of them offer improved North American cuisine, but authentic Chinese cuisine. Sichuan, Hunan, Guangdong and even northern cuisine
It's very close to the University of Toronto. It's a long street with advertisement signs with matching colours "ugly" everywhere. It's a bit like Hong Kong's market. There are many restaurants and dry stores. In fact, there is nothing to buy. Just come and see. The general feeling is that the environment is not good. There are a lot of people. Some restaurants may be better. However, nobody recommends them or understands them. After a while, I left. It's not expected to come again. There's no need.