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Kensington Market is just to the west of Chinatown and is the bohemian heart of Canada, based in a multicultural history it is now a flurry of independent stores, restaurants, bars and shops that bring the world's foods to one tightly knit...more
I have visited Toronto several times but it’s the first time that I visited Kensington Market. It’s a great little gem if you’re looking to get away from the hustle and bustle of the city and discover what Toronto is really like. One of the...More
Shopping, restaurants, head shops and interesting characters. Nothing special to buy, most of the stores are shabby and old, merchandise is mostly secondhand and unusual, but there are a few new places. Easy to buy pot if that is what you are looking for and...More
This wonderful old neighbourhood in central Toronto offers a great variety of food offerings, unique shops, galleries, cafes and restaurants. While changes move in, thankfully most of the character that makes this neighbourhood a special destination, still remains. Vintage clothing shops, vegetable and fruit stands,...More
There was a time when Kensington Market was a really unique place. It's still interesting to be sure, but by and large surpassed by other areas in Toronto such as Queen St W and the Distillery, to name just a couple. I still shop at...More
Off of China Town is still a raw undeveloped unique Coffee shops ,cheese ,meats and still a lot of mom and pop shops.
I believe as big developers will slowly buy up everything and this will be gone in 10-20 years as the land is...More
This area has a hippie like atmosphere in Toronto, going back many years. There are boutiques with a bohemian vibe, lots of outdoor street market foods, restaurants and fresh produce. I loved the ethnic diversity and the bakery shops the most. Parking is not good!
Toronto's main Chinatown has the honor of being the largest in North America. Gaping down across Dundas Street West and Spadina Avenue, the area is a wonderful medley of shops and restaurants, busy signs and bright red gates, a destination for foodie fun. Chinatown's streets are always bustling, packed with people and outdoor stalls hawking fresh produce and products. The restaurants and authentic marketplaces
that shoulder in against each other display shining roast ducks and menus studded with dumplings and noodle bowls. The air is pervaded with music. different languages, and the smell of fried food and mouth-watering desserts. Chinatown's restaurants represent a broad range of fare, from traditional Szechuan and Shanghai foods, to other Asian delicacies, including some of the top Japanese, Vietnamese, and Korean spots in the city. Whether you're in the mood for a sit-down tea house or a bubble tea to go, Chinatown is the spot to enjoy an exciting walk and the promise of leaving satisfied.