If someone blindfolded you and took you to Langbaan, you’d probably think you were in some high-end luxury hotel after trying the food. But when you open your eyes and see the lightbulbs in birdcages and small space with wooden tables, you’ll wonder A) where your friend found a blindfold and B) how quickly you can plan another trip to Portland just to eat here again. The multi-course meals change seasonally and use local ingredients in traditional Thai dishes like Khai Thoon Puu, an egg custard with Dungeness crab, fried enoki, and garlic oil. If you want to eat here, you’ll have to plan pretty far ahead, though if you can’t manage to get a reservation, put yourself on the waitlist and spots usually open up.
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Nong's Khao Man Gai
Nong’s Khao Man Gai serves chicken and rice, along with a few other Thai dishes and fun cocktails, at their Southeast brick-and-mortar location.
Pok Pok is the super cool Thai restaurant that your older cousin who went to college in Portland always used to talk about. However, it’s still great.
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Eem is one of Portland’s coolest restaurants and is worth the inevitable wait for a menu full of interesting hybrid dishes and “vacation drinks.”
For one of the best brunches in Portland, head to Canard on East Burnside for food that’s a mix of French and what you crave after a few drinks.
Ok Omens, a small wine bar in the Hawthorne District, is one of the best places for a interesting natural wines and Asian-inspired small plates.
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