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No thanks, never again. Poor service, oily miso, crappy ramen and soppy chicken. The hygiene in the place left a lot to be desired. Staff was more interested in their own discussion than taking care of the huests.
Very good Ramen. Large portions and strong flavour. The shop is small and cosy, the service is efficient so we didn't wait long to get a table after arriving to a full restaurant. It costs a little more than other Ramen shops in Berlin but...More
I was very surprised that there was no tonkotsu (pork broth) or chashu (sliced pork) to be found at this place. Maybe they have it at the other branches.
I went with a shoyu nanban ramen. There wasn't any nanban sauce, which is usually like...More
Usually i ate at their branch in Chausseestr but this time since we have a meeting nearby this restaurant, we decided to just meet and lunch here. The ramen is always very good with house made broth and noodles makes just excellent to enjoy. The...More
I went here for lunch and had ramen. I have a nut allergy and asked the waitress if my choice of ramen was nut-free, she took the time to go through the ingredient lists and double checked which were suitable and which not. She was...More
Cute little ramen restaurant run by super smiley staff and boasting some seriously, seriously good food. The food was colourful, vibrant and most of all - super tasty and fresh. In Berlin there are a lot of ramen places to choose from but I would...More
The Ramen is very well prepared. The ingredients are fresh an high quality. I think is quite pricy for Berlin equivalent restaurant standards but the portions are big. We paid 36€ for 1 starter and 2 main dishes. No drinks
Takumi Nine is hands down the best ramen in Berlin IMO. The portions are huge, I remember reading from a well-known Berlin food blog that their noodles are NOT homemade. Despite this fact, Takumi Nine still managed to be on top of my ramen list....More
No Berlin neighborhood has undergone a greater change than Prenzlauer Berg. The artists and non-conformists that defined the district’s intriguing subculture in the 1980s and 90s have been replaced by a young, hip crowd that frequents the many cafes. Where there were once run-down houses in the shadow of the Berlin Wall, there are now designer shops. Beautiful old homes have been modernized and renovated, and on Sundays,
thousands turn the park next to remnants of the wall into a playground for street artists, musicians, and flea market shoppers. This attracts young urban families who enjoy the balance of big city life and small-town comfort. Meanwhile, trendy, young, upper-class visitors from all over the world are attracted to the local high-end shops, cafés, and sophisticated bars and restaurants. The merits of this transformation are a favorite topic of debate around the city, but it makes for some of the best people-watching Berlin has to offer.