Excellent street food from all over Asia. Frenetic by night and calmer by day. It is a good representation of what is bought on the streets of most Asian cities. Don’t try to use the WC’s it will spoil your visit.
About Telok Ayer Street
1 - 10 of 21 reviews
So much more interest than a lot of the newer parts and developments of Singapore. While I understand the need for changes, the character and architectural style is so much more appealing.
I stayed on this street for two nights during a recent visit to Singapore. The street is in the CBD and near Chinatown by walking. There is the Thian Hock Keng Temple nearby, the MTR is on the street, the Amoy Street Food Centre is...More
A quiet street in the CBD housing an iconic religious temple, restaurants, shops and offices. A good diversion from the intensity of Chinatown which is not to far away. Another street which complements the flavors of the Asian influence of Singapore. The architectural styling of...More
A quieter alternative to Chinatown's busy streets. Full of historical buildings, e. g. the Thian Hock Keng Temple. The Amoy Street Food Centre and the Raffles Place business district are at either ends of this street. Bars open in the evening: try Jigger & Pony,...More
In the evening the food halls from the market spill out onto the street where you can get the best satay around for only a few dollars. Beer or drinks are brought to your table. Lots of choices inside the old market building if you...More
This is a pleasant environment with lots of cuisine choices. Most places had a good menu with reasonable prices. A huge structure covered the entire street provide escape from the heat and any rain. A had a good look around and decided where I wanted...More
Tekor Ayer in Malay means "bay water" because Telok Ayer Street was the coastal road along the bay. Today it is part of the historic district, which is located in Singapore's Chinatown within the Central Business District. There are many interesting shop houses in this...More
The building exterior remain unchanged but are converted to restaurants, bars, offices and all. This is how Singapore looked like in the past, without the rats and smelly streets.