The specialist Ba Be National Park restaurant

Breakfast, lunch and dinner are served in the open-air dining area on the first floor of the homestay. You may choose to enjoy your delicious home cooked meal either sat, Vietnamese style, on mats or at our wooden tables and chairs. Our fantastic chef is an expert in preparing feasts of Vietnamese and Tay style food, which is perfect after a day of exploring the park.

At Mr Linh's Homestay, we believe in using top quality produce, as well as supporting local businesses. For these reasons, we use produce either from our own farm or from local farmers. At our restaurant, you will discover the unbeatable taste of farm-fresh fruit and veg, free range meat and freshly caught fish.

The specialist Ba Be National Park restaurant, Mr linh's homestay

If you have special dietary requirements, please let us know in advance. Breakfast, lunch and dinner are served in the open-air dining area on the first floor of the homestay. You may choose to enjoy your delicious home cooked meal either sat, Vietnamese style, on mats or at our wooden tables and chairs. Our fantastic chef is an expert in preparing feasts of Vietnamese and Tay style food, which is perfect after a day of exploring the park.

The specialist Ba Be National Park restaurant, tay ethnic cuisine

At Mr Linh's Homestay, we believe in using top quality produce, as well as supporting local businesses. For these reasons, we use produce either from our own farm or from local farmers. At our restaurant, you will discover the unbeatable taste of farm-fresh fruit and veg, free range meat and freshly caught fish.

If you have special dietary requirements, please let us know in advance.

Here are some of our favourite traditional Tay foods which you can try in Ba Be National Park.
Lon Cap Nach is a pork dish whose name translates as 'pig carried under the arm' and refers to the small, wild pigs that roam free in the area. The meat is spiced with a local spice combination and grilled or roasted.

Most meals in Vietnam are served with a ion of vegetables, usually seasoned with generous amounts of garlic, salt and pepper. One of our favourites is chayote served with sesame which gives the vegetable a delicious nutty flavour.

The Tay also have a special method of preparing rice in bamboo tubes, known as com lam. The cooked rice is mixed with coconut water and stuffed into young bamboo shoots, before being wrapped in banana leaves. After being cooked over an open fire, the rice is sticky, sweet and extremely satisfying.

The specialist Ba Be National Park restaurant, Mr Linh's dinning

In the Tay culture, eating is a social occasion where the whole family come together to enjoy a feast and share stories about the day. The dinner stretches out lazily into the evening, followed by sharing locally brewed corn wine. Within the culture, this is seen as a social event which fosters good spirit and bonding. Some people even believe that rice wine has medicinal properties. After dinner, you can share in this cultural experience, bonding with your guides and hosts with a cup or two of corn wine.
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