Made with fresh all natural, healthy ingredients, our extensive and mostly organic menu has been passionately designed to suit every palate and what’s more, all our items are “refined sugar free”. Our heavenly creations are freshly made to order for any gathering, party or special occasion, as well as for your very own personal indulgence at home.
Food is more than survival. With it we make friends, court lovers, and count our blessings.
The sharing of food has always been part of the human story. From the Qesem Cave near Tel Aviv comes evidence of ancient meals prepared at a 300,000-year-old hearth, the oldest ever found, where diners gathered to eat together. Retrieved from the ashes of Vesuvius: a circular loaf of bread with scoring marks, baked to be divided. “To break bread together,” a phrase as old as the Bible, captures the power of a meal to forge relationships, bury anger, provoke laughter.
Children make mud pies, have tea parties, trade snacks to make friends, and mimic the rituals of adults. They celebrate with sweets from the time of their first birthday, and the association of food with love will continue throughout life – and in some belief systems, into the afterlife. Consider the cultures that leave delicacies graveside to let the departed know they are not forgotten.
And even when times are tough, the urge to celebrate endures. In the Antarctic in 1902, during Robert Falcon Scott’s Discovery expedition, the men prepared a fancy meal for Midwinter Day, the shortest day and longest night of the year. Hefty provisions had been brought on board. Forty-five live sheep were slaughtered and hung from the rigging, frozen by the elements until it was time to feast. The cold, the darkness, and the isolation were forgotten for a while. “With such a dinner,” Scott wrote, “we agreed that life in the Antarctic Regions was worth living.” — Victoria Pope
There is no love sincerer than the love of food.
-George Bernard Shaw – an Irish playwright who is the only person to be awarded both a Nobel Prize for Literature and an Oscar
The whole of nature, as has been said, is a conjugation of the verb to eat, in the active and in the passive.
-William Ralph Inge – an English author, Anglican priest, professor of divinity at Cambridge, and Dean of St Paul’s Cathedral
That’s something I’ve noticed about food: whenever there’s a crisis if you can get people to eating normally things get better.
-Madeleine L’Engle – an American writer known for her book, A Wrinkle in Time
Food is our common ground, a universal experience.
-James Beard – an American chef and food writer
Food is the most primitive form of comfort.
-Sheilah Graham – an English-born American gossip columnist during Hollywood’s “Golden Age”
Food to a large extent is what holds a society together and eating is closely linked to deep spiritual experiences.
-Peter Farb – an American author, anthropologist, linguist, ecologist, naturalist, and spokesman for conservation
Food is a central activity of mankind and one of the single most significant trademarks of a culture.
-Mark Kurlansky – a highly-acclaimed American journalist and writer of general interest non-fiction
If there is anything we are serious about, it is neither religion nor learning, but food.
-Lin Yutang – a Chinese writer and inventor who is known for his compilations and translations of classic Chinese texts into English
If more of us valued food and cheer and song above hoarded gold, it would be a merrier world.
-J.R.R. Tolkien – the author of the classic high fantasy works The Hobbit, The Lord of the Rings, and The Silmarillion
Food is an important part of a balanced diet.
-Fran Lebowitz – an American author who is best known for her sardonic social commentary on American life
If we are [what we eat]…. then I’m awfully [SWEET!]
A [balanced] diet is a [Cookie in each hand!]
If we’re not meant to have [midnight snack]… why is there a [light in the Fridge!]