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Does the restaurant have an accessible-height sink in the bathroom?YesNoUnsure
Does this restaurant offer large print menus for guests with visual impairments?YesNoUnsure
Does the restaurant have wide clearance into the bathroom for guests with mobility restrictions?YesNoUnsure
Does the restaurant have fixed grab bars for the toilets in the bathroom?YesNoUnsure
Does this restaurant offer an accessible route through the dining areas for guests with mobility, hearing, or visual impairments? This route should be well-lit, free of obstructions, and step-free.YesNoUnsure
Does this restaurant have visual emergency systems to accommodate guests with hearing impairments?YesNoUnsure
Does this restaurant have audible emergency systems to accommodate guests with vision impairments?YesNoUnsure
Does this restaurant offer van accessible parking? These spaces have a wider access aisle, vertical clearance and additional signage.YesNoUnsure
Is a bathroom with a bidet for guests with mobility impairments available at this restaurant?YesNoUnsure
Are emotional support animals allowed at this restaurant?YesNoUnsure
All reviews almond croissant ham kouign amann pandan cakes bread pain au chocolat new york times amazing croissants glass cube minute queue worth the wait limited seating coffee order hole in the wall warehouse style saturday morning
How difficult is it to make a coffee without burning it ( almost impossible )
How difficult is it to make a croissant or donught ( almost impossible )
But this place gets it wrong all the time.
The ordering process is so confusing and...More
This place offers a very different concept in breakfasts.
Firstly it’s a working Industrial Unit that only sells croissants and coffee.you are seated on blocks and it’s a first come first served concept.
The croissants are delicious ( I counted 8 different variations including savoury)....More
The ham and cheese is a MUST to try. In fact, if you have only one option, I suggest going for ham and cheese only. Made to perfection and does not crumble as easily like some of the other croissants I’ve had else where.
Located in the Fitzroy suburb down a smallish side street in what can best be described as a working bakery. The freshly made croissants and muffins are very good (although no better than many other places), but the big negative is that there are no...More
A great concept, large open plan kitchen to see the busy team creating their laminated delights. A queue round the block building the excitement. Slightly disappointed not to be able to get the once a year only Anzac special but the pastries were great. Not...More
An amazing range of croissant based baked goods, classic, sweet and savoury. The hot cross croissant at Easter were amazing. You can eat in or take away - either way you will be entertained by watching the process of making the products inside a glassed...More
After queuing for 30min I was quite annoyed to find only ONE server up at the counter. I won't deny that the croissant was good but the staff should really consider rethinking their organisation and processing of orders because the wait certainly put a lot...More
Came to this place expecting the “best croissants in the world”. Sadly instead just had a 30 minute queue, rushed atmosphere with minimal seating, and long wait for hot drink. Only one person serving which seems inefficient. Very expensive. Nice pastries but have had ones...More
Fitzroy is an unusual blend of working class roots, hip gentrification, and a robust bohemian work ethic. Along Brunswick Street and its side streets, you'll find little independent shops where local clothes and furniture designers display their wares. There are specialist bookshops, funky record bars, and quality vintage clothing shops where browsing is the next best thing to buying. Gertrude Street is famous for its
cuisine and art galleries, but if you want to buy an old-fashioned snooker table, there is a shop for that too. Small pubs still exist, tucked away on the corners of suburban side streets that serve up traditional Sunday roasts. Live music abounds, and the street performers play so hard you worry to tip them would ruin their concentration. Venture to the Spanish quarter on Johnston Street and you may even find street dancing. It is all happening amidst off-beat street murals and the shuffle of a very funky neighborhood that embraces both old and new.