Ping’s is a dim sum spot in Chinatown with ornate decorations on the walls, big circular tables, and roving carts full of shrimp shumai, roast pork buns, and rice rolls with fried dough. You can get dim sum all day, but there’s also a full menu of Hong Kong-style dishes like garlic eggplant, and a massive, crispy-fried soft shell crab. The menu has a ton of seafood, and a fishtank where you can see said seafood.
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Royal Seafood Restaurant
Royal Seafood is a big restaurant in Chinatown that’s great for dim sum. It’s a big room with lots of big round tables, and it gets busy at brunch.
Lam Zhou Handmade Noodle
The noodles are good, but the real reason you go to this tiny Chinatown spot is for some of the best dumplings in the city.
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Málà Project is a great Chinese restaurant in the East Village that specializes in dry pot.
Lao Bei Fang
Lao Bei Fang is a cash-only Chinese spot in Elmhurst that serves particularly massive dumplings.
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Chong Qing Lao Zao in Flushing specializes in Chongqing-style hot pot made with beef tallow and Sichuan peppers
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Dim Sum Go Go
For convenient Chinatown dim sum that’s open all day, Dim Sum Go Go can be your go-to.
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Great New York Noodletown is a late night eats classic. But beyond that, you can do better.
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