Frugal City Guides

Hope - a trendy fashion shop in Gothenburg, it's pricey but very Acne/Scandi cool. If you like the Scandi aesthetic, I recently found out they stock Hope at KJ's Laundry!

Granit - the best storage shop you'll ever see. It's affordable, but not 'cheap' and still holds style kudos amongst Swedes:

Where I got my idea for my Aloe Vera plant...

The website's homepage image: says it all (I need everything) 
My interpretation of Scandi chic in my bedroom
Design Torget - this shop gives me all the pleasure of a Museum gift shop - intelligent books, brilliantly designed utensils and lots of chopping boards.

Lagerhaus - this was by far my favourite store, it's like the Ikea marketplace - much more warehouse like and let's face it, cheaper! there wasn't much that was over £6, and I bought my concrete planter, copper toothbrush holder, neon candlesticks, cards and a grey tie-dye teatowel for under £15...

Grandpa - if I could design a shop, this would be it. A carefully curated store of cool clothing, interiors, cool signing and prints. I couldn't afford much (I bought a print) but it was gorgeous.



El Camino
I loved this place in Little Italy, great food, good atmosphere and you can eat your tacos sitting underneath the stars as part of the restaurant is open air.

I went here with some friends a couple of years ago and I really liked the vibe, it felt laid-back and cool and served my kind of American dishes, as well as Craft beers. A classic burger is only $10 and the portions are BIG.

Menu at Neighborhood

Lucha Libre
Taco shop with cool decor, Mexican wrestling masks on the wall, and great food with tacos, gourmet burritos and quesadillas.

Hash House A Go Go
THE best place in San Diego for breakfast and brunch. However, everyone knows it so expect long queues! Frugal tip: the portions are HUGE so maybe go halves on a dish.

Hash House stuffed burger
Minimal menu of pizza and drinks, which helps keep the prices fun and the atmosphere better (and they do gluten free!). 


Hip cocktail bar with cool outside areas (think cacti and globe lighting), try a craft cocktail during their Happy Hour (which are most days!).

Altitude Rooftop Bar
22 stories up, a buzzing bar for great views of the city and Petco Park. It's in the Gaslamp district as well, so it's a good area to be in if you're thinking of continuing the drinking theme...

Craft + Commerce
Great place for drinks and hanging out, their cocktail menu is superb and just because you're there, you should probably try a beer cocktail...


Farmers Markets
There is a real buzz around Little Italy on the weekend, and not just for the great pizzerias: the Farmers Market is a great way to spend a Saturday, trying freshly made juices and admiring the flower stalls (as well as great people watching).

San Diego Zoo
If you have kids, there couldn't be a better place - they have baby pandas. That's possibly all you need to know - a great day out.

With friends a few years ago
I'm talking Target, J Crew, Anthropologie and all those American stores we love which we either can't get in the UK or they're ridiculously expensive over here. Well, they're all in San Diego and that's always a day well spent in my opinion.

Balboa Park
Balboa Park is like walking around Spain, Moorish architecture and gorgeous landscaping make this a great pit stop. Not only is it great to walk around and grab an ice cream, it is also home to Museums and galleries, such as the San Diego Museum of Art. And in the summer, it holds numerous festivals and even has an open air theatre, holding a Shakespeare Festival over the summer.

Old Town
The Old Town of San Diego is possibly one of my favourite places in California. Traditional Mexican restaurants, historical charm and a market selling Mexican trinkets you'll never need but want (this is where I bought my neon Day of The Dead skull). Go late afternoon for a stroll amongst the old buildings (even visit the supposedly haunted 'Whaley House') and then enjoy some margheritas and burritos in Fred's (my favourite Mexican - if you go on a 'Taco Tuesday', all tacos are only $2 each - you might have to wait for a table but it's worth it).

Coronado Beach
Take a boat from the port over to Coronado, if you're looking for a wide expansive beach with the softest sand you'll ever feel underneath your feet, you won't be disappointed. There are also lots of great bars along the walk down to the beach - we loved stopping off at Burger Lounge.

Views from the boat on the way to Coronado
Coronado Beach
Micro Breweries
San Diego is home to a lot of start-up breweries and it's a great place to discover the microbrewery scene, there are 20 in Downtown San Diego alone, and even more if you venture upstate.


It's hard to do a 'Frugal' guide to Helsinki as it is pretty expensive generally. It is on the Euro but best for a weekend minibreak, and here are my favourite places:

Kuurna Restaurant

Photo from Wandieing blog
Fantasic food, intimate surroundings (there will probably be reindeer on the menu but when in Rome...)- the 3 course set menu is between 33€ - 39€ but is all sustainably sourced, organic and delicious.

Rent a Bike

Looking less than chic a few summers ago!
Like most nordic countries, cycling is the best way to see the city. Rent bikes or join a tour (Bike Tours Helsinki costs €50 each but includes, tour, bicycle and a snack!) - last time we were there a new cycle superhighway was being developed making it quick and enjoyable to get around. 

Discover Alvar Aalto
The Finnish designer's work can be spotted throughout the city, whether it's passing by the Finlandia Hall on your bicycle, stopping for a coffee in the Academic Bookshop, or browsing the fruniture stores to see all his furniture which provided a great source of 'inspiration' for Ikea!

'Finlandia Hall', designed by Alvar Aalto

Enjoy a Sauna
Saunas are a huge part of the culture here in Finland, but nothing beats 'Saunasaari', an island dedicated to its art. It costs roughly €100 euros a head for the day but this includes ferries, delicious lunch al fresco and the chance to relax in a sauna with glass walls which overlook the city. Or relax in a hot tub outside with a bottle of cider (and yes, you can wear a swimsuit!).

Flea market Style

In the summer, browse the numerous Flea markets or outdoor market halls, the Hietalahti flea market on sundays is popular, or the Hakaniemi open air market hall is a great place to pick up fresh bread and cheese and enjoy it by the Archipelago.

The best Streets for shops and good bars are Frederikinkatu in the Design District and Errotajankatu - Liberty or Death is a trendy cocktail bar here, or try A21 on nearby Annankatu.

Where To Stay
Air BnB is your best bet to save money but still experience a slice of Helsinki. This Architect's Apartment below starts at £74 a night and is in the centre of town.


Where To Stay:
When I'm in LA, I don't drive so I always stay somewhere on Sunset Boulevard - you can walk to bars, shops and a Starbucks and it always helps with your orientation. You feel like you're in 'proper' LA with all the live music venues and bars. I like West Hollywood, and if I'm feeling flush (and only staying a few nights) my favourite is The London Hotel - the price includes coffee and breakfast (always helps). 

However, last time I stayed at The Andaz and it is perfectly situated and really good value - plus free coffee in the mornings!

What To Eat
A great Mexican restaurant in Silverlake, always guaranteed to be bustling. I love it when you order guacamole in LA it always has huge, fresh chunks of avocado and the bowl is always brimming, as opposed to our English servings...

Mel's Drive-In
This is my favourite place in LA. You can walk to it easily from The London Hotel (perhaps this is why I stay there!) as it's on Sunset Boulevard. Just walking in transports you to an 'American Graffiti' era - take some quarters for the Jukeboxes and order a classic Melburger - perfect. A meal for 2 with all the sides won't set you back more than $30, either.

Where To People Watch
Melrose is pretty cool, or Santa Monica Boulevard has loads of cafes
to sit outside on a weekend.

Where To Shop
There isn't really a main High Street in LA, just little pockets of shops. I generally head to Century City (basically a Westfield) or The Grove - both of these shopping malls have J Crew (Century city has the added bonus of Madewell). Or the Beverly Centre (walkable from Sunset Boulevard) has Bloomingdale's and just opposite are my favourites Old Navy and Target (stop in Baja Fresh for delicious frugal lunch, as well!).

What To Do
Santa Monica - although I wouldn't recommend going on any of the rides, the unmistakeable pier with its amusements is iconic. The beach is sprawling, and you can rent bikes from here and cycle all the way to Venice Beach (the whole trail is about 8.5miles) - make sure you pick up a Hot Dog Stick on your way through (they're actually delicious)...

Shooting on Santa Monica pier with Red Magazine a few years ago...
Venice Beach
We stayed at The Georgian Hotel, an affordable hotel from the 20s Santa monica heyday, right on the seafront. It's also close to 3rd Street Promenade, the cool shopping area - yes, they have a J Crew!

The Georgian Hotel

Amoeba Music
If you like music, go to Amoeba Music on Sunset Boulevard - it's like stepping into a real life Empire Records.

Picture from LA Weekly
While you're in this area, Umami burger is nearby and possibly the best I've ever tasted (Liberty Ross recommended it to me, whilst I was on a Red cover shoot, so it's celebrity endorsed!) and is worth a visit (if you're not burger'd out).

The 'Umami' burger

Mount Hollywood Trail
Get out of the hustle and bustle of the city by doing this trail, and stop by Griffith Park. It's a little gruelling (make sure you wear trainers and NOT leather shorts, like me) but worth it for the fresh air and amazing views over Los Angeles.

With my husband - halfway through the trail!

**FRUGAL TIP: In California, if you drink soft drinks it is pretty much always free refills. So when a waitress grabs your drink and says 'Do you want another?' - just say yes!

Japan's old capital, with over 2,000 shrines, is a must-see city. It's just over 2 hours on the Shinkansen (bullet train) from Tokyo but feels a million miles away from the city of lights.


Hotel Mume was not only my favourite Hotel in Japan, it is quite possibly my favourite Hotel in the world. Boutique style accommodation with only 7 rooms, book in advance but it'll be worth it, stylish modern rooms with antique furniture and the staff act like your personal concierge. Every evening between 5pm-7pm you can enjoy free drinks as the staff help you decide where to visit, print maps and give personal recommendations. Everywhere they suggested was out of this world. It is also in a great location on a cute antique street right by the Gion area (Geisha district).


Fushimi Inari Shrine

By far my favourite shrine, it has a wonderful loud, market street leading up to it with music, shaved ice (essential if you are there in the summer), matcha (green tea) ice cream, street food and trinkets. Then behind the shrine is an incredible length of the famous red Tori gates, which are seemingly endless.

Strawberry shaved ice
The Golden Pavilion

Okay so it burnt down a couple of times and is actually not as old as first thought but it's still pretty incredible, almost entirely covered in gold leaf. And it has beautiful gardens, too.


A little way out (we had to get a local train) but well worth it for a day, I would rent bikes as there are lots of nature trails here. It's a bit like a giant national trust park, with lakes, places of astounding beauty, and behind one of the shrines is the most amazing 'bamboo forest', which is definitely worth some snaps.

Rivers and bamboo forest of Arashiyama

Pontocho Neighbourhood

This looks like a street from another era, and it used to be traditional teahouses, some Geishas still entertain in some establishments but mainly it's full of restaurants and bars (and in Japan, there's not really such a thing as tacky, rip-off restaurants like you have in London - all are pretty much great). The street runs along the river and from afar looks like shacks and at night, all lit up, you can feel the buzz of the restaurants come alive.


This is the traditional geisha district of Kyoto, and here you might see a Maiko (Geisha in training) or even a Geisha roaming the streets. It has beautiful cobbled streets and is easy to walk around, you can also see the small red bridge from the film 'Memoirs of a Geisha'.

On Gion corner, there are daily shows showing 7 different types of Japanese performing arts. In July, the Gion festival has parades all through the streets, we just caught the end of the festival when we visited.
Part of the Gion festival

Kappa Zushi - a restaurant in the Pontocho district and recommended to us by our Hotel and probably the best sushi I've had in my life, and roughly £50 for two of us. We sat at the bar and the chef made each dish in front of us, and gestured us how to eat each item - some items needed no sauce and others should be eaten all in one go etc. It made us really appreciate the food. 
Must try: the fatty seared tuna...

Kokoraya - this is a typical Japanese Izakaya (like a Japanese pub) where food is simple, tasty and you can drink more than you would in a restaurant. You would generally order drinks and then keep ordering small dishes to accompany. They're often more local and in this one we had to take our shoes off and eat sitting on floor level. Try: sake with water.

Isoya - a trendy, hip place serving only local produce. The place was packed with a great atmosphere, we ate at the bar - get your hotel to book for you as there was no english menu but they were happy to help. We just pointed to other people's food or things they were cooking and it worked perfectly! Everything we ordered tasted so fresh, and prices really reasonable -  we loved it.

This was where we realised there was more to life than sushi: have you tried okonomiyaki?! Basically savoury pancakes served on a hot plates...delicious. The restaurant is on the red bridge from the Gion district but great value and not too touristy - a must.

Cool decor, although it gets busy. We went around 2:30pm to miss the crowds which seemed to work, as there can be queues. Known to be some of the best ramen in Kyoto, I tried the popular 'dipping ramen' which involves dipping cold noodles into a hot soy broth so you fuse the cold and hot. My husband tried the signature dish: burnt soy ramen.

Dipping noodles


Where To Stay
We stayed a few nights in Hotel Cerulean Tower - a nice, business-y hotel but a few minutes walk from Shibuya station (and the famous crossing), which is VERY central.

View from our room at Hotel Cerulean Tower
Where To Eat
Possibly our favourite night in Japan altogether was this 'Fish Shack' style restaurant - 'Uoshins' - it's opposite Nogizaka station, near Ropponghi, and offers fresh fish in a cool, relaxed setting - everyone eats sitting on crates.

Really reasonable menu

Ironically, my favourite Japanese dishes sushi and katsu curry are not that common in Japan. The main dishes we ate were noodles (ramen or udon), nabe (broth style dish), tempura vegetables, BBQ skewers and sashimi. That's not to say we didn't go out of our way to find the best places, though! This Japanese curry restaurant - 'Coco Ichibanya' - is a chain which has just branched out to the US - I hope it comes our way soon. The best katsu curry of my life (you choose your spice from a scale of 1-9) and only £4.50 - take that Wagamamas!

Kaiten sushi (conveyor belt sushi) is kind of considered low-rate in Japan, it's a bit more pricey in Tokyo than somewhere like Kyoto but still nothing like UK prices. Each dish will cost you just over a pound..the two of us ate lunch in Heiroku Sushi near Harajuku for £10. They also more 'western' sushi such as salmon and avocado - my favourite...
It's a little bit Touristy BUT...good food and atmosphere and it was supposedly the inspiration behind the fight scene in Kill Bill - Gonpachi in Nishi Azabu does great meat skewers. And if you get tired of noodles and fish? Mos Burger is the Japanese equivalent of McDonald's but you can get teriyaki burger (or a normal one), so you still feel like you're staying on the right side of culture.
Mos Burger
What To Do
My husband loved Akihabara 'Electric Town' - the largest town of electric appliances in the WORLD. It's so bustling in the day and it's also a real hub for Manga and Anime fans and collectors. Yodobashi is a 9 floor electronics store and the basement has an entire floor dedicated to photobooths where you can enhance your features and add graphics like anime!
We made our eye huge and whitened and dewrinkled our skin, which is why we look about 16 years old!

Tsukiji Fish Market is apparently going to be relocated now Tokyo has won the Olympics bid, but if you get a chance to go before it relocates, it is well worth it. It's a hub of activity and there are good restaurants in there...did you know that Japan eats 20% of the world's fish content? It's actually a little scary...

Fish market
If you love shopping for trinkets (or 'tat' as my husband refers to it) whilst seeing culturally beautiful buildings, then Sensoji Temple at Asakusa is a must. The Temple is surrounded by hundreds of little stalls selling magnets, Hello Kitty phone charms, postcards, food stalls etc. However, if you're planning to do Kyoto on the same trip, this 'tat' can be bought much cheaper there.

Sensoji Temple
Walk though Takeshita Dori in Harajuku to see all the stalls and goth shops (a bit like Camden and very touristy) and then cross over to Yoyogi Park - a place of serenity amongst the madness. On Sundays, loads of guys dressed as Elvis dance with their radios and you see some sights! Walk through the park to the Meiji Shrine, it's really beautiful and if you're lucky on a weekend, you might see a traditional wedding.

Wedding at the Meiji Shrine
Karaoke - we actually did karaoke in a tiny village in the Japanese Alps but there are loads of places in Tokyo - Ropponghi or Shinjuku are probably a good place to start. You can hire your own room (even for 2 of you) so no need to embarrass yourselves amongst strangers and most rooms come with telecom service for drinks and tambourines! Shidax looked impressive in Roppongi and apparently the one from 'Lost in Translation' is called 'Karaoke Kan'.

Where To Shop
The only thing I wanted was STICKERS! We had a Japanese Tourguide for one day in Tokyo and she took me to 'Loft', possibly the best stationery store in the world. B Side Label is also a great sticker store in Harajuku.

Post-it note heaven!
And then my list wouldn't be complete without Daiso - the 100 yen store in Harajuku! When I was there the exchange worked out at roughly could buy pretty much everything - toiletries, stickers, Hello Kitty wallets, lampshades....need I go on? LOVED it...

Lastly, we used the Metro the whole time, found it really easy to use. As we were there for 4 days, we got the pass (a bit like an Oyster) and topped it up, and it was roughly 80p a journey. Taxis were very expensive and not worth it. 

We planned our whole honeymoon with Unique Japan Tours and it came with a personal Tourguide for one day in Tokyo - ours was so friendly and helpful and she planned the day according to what we wanted to see, do and how far we wanted to walk etc. You can book day tours here - I would highly recommend it if you don't have loads of time and find it hard getting your bearings.

Useful Links:
Tokyo Cheapo - a cheapo's guide to doing Tokyo on the cheap (my kind of blog).

The Guardian's Best Budget Restaurants Tokyo - this was how we found 'Uoshins'. 

That Food Cray - love this blog and all its recommendations. She highlights some great burger bars in Tokyo, too.


The Rijksmuseum

The world famous museum has re-opened after a 10 year refurbishment. And is more resplendent than ever (loving the Farrow & Ball tone walls!). Home to the much loved 'Night Watch' by Rembrandt, I personally love the Vermeer paintings.

Anne Frankhuis
Obviously this is on most people's To Do list, but make sure you actually get in by booking tickets in advance. There is pretty much always a queue (even off season) and by booking tickets, you could save yourself valuable time.

It's always worth going to this, if only for some beautiful instagram shots! The market is on the canals and it is amazing to see how much different variations of tulips there are, and it's not only open at the crack of dawn - it's open 9am-5:30pm.

Not at all touristy but if you manage to get an hour to pop into Amsterdam's equivalent of Wilkinson (but way more chic), then you must! Great homewares, beauty products, accessories and fab stationery, I dare you not to come back with a few bits. See my last post on Hema here.

You can purchase these cards for 24, 48 or 72 hours at a time and for an all-in fee you will gain free entry to museums, attractions and they can be used on public transport, too. If you're planning on a lot of sightseeing, this is a great idea.

Card for 24 hours is €42
Okay it's not exactly chic but it's fun and all part of the experience! If you haven't got much time to stop for lunch, grab a croquette from these 'vending machines' and carry on your way - and it won't set you back anymore than €1...

Finding good, reasonable restaurants is hard in Amsterdam. This one is both, and has a beautiful canalside location, too. Main courses will set you back around €20 each.

Rent A Bike
You can go pretty much anywhere for this and the roads are so set up for it, it's actually probably safer than walking! I used Mac Bike to get around the city and felt like a real local.


I love Berlin. It's definitely my favourite city in Europe, I love the cool art vibe, bar scene, concrete jungle streets with graffitied artwork on the side of buildings...I've been many times and mostly on a budget. Here are my tips on what to do:

1. Free Berlin Walking Tour by New Berlin Tours

This is my NUMBER ONE recommendation in Berlin. It's 4 hours long, with a break in the middle and I have done the Classic Free Tour 3 times and loved it every time. You just tip at the end if you enjoyed it (which they make sure you do, as their tips are their earnings!). I learnt so much from this tour, and it's so fascinating as so much of the history is so recent - and they even show you important stuff like the window from which Michael Jackson dangled his baby! All of these below sights are covered in the tour:

Holocaust memorial
Berliner Dom

Brandenburg Gate
2. My favourite building is the Berliner Dom, and the views from 
   the dome are great (even if not particularly pretty):

Berlin relics and graffiti
3. The Holocaust Memorial (or Memorial To The Murdered Jews of Europe) is a really astounding sight. The free tour takes you through and discusses at lengths all of its different meanings and concepts, however, there is also an exhibition underneath which is really interesting.

4. The Reichstag is a must-see. Climb the Norman Foster designed Cupola and you can see right down into parliament (a purposeful design, allowing all governments to be transparent in their dealings). It's free but there's a big queue - register online before you go.

5.  Berlin Wall Eastside Gallery - this is the longest stretch of the Berlin Wall and Artists have been commissioned to design a section of the wall, it's fascinating just to walk along and appreciate the art as well as think about what it was like to live behind these walls (this stretch alone is about a mile long).

6. Check-point Charlie for some cheesy photos.

7. Oranienburgerstrasse - in the trendy 'Mitte' district, this is great in the evening, and where most of the bars and clubs are as well as lots of old derelict buildings now used for galleries and exhibitions. We stumbled upon many galleries simply by chance.

Where To Eat:
  • Dada Falafel -there is a huge Turkish community in Berlin and it shows in their food. This is a hole in the wall place with possibly the best falafels I've tasted...
  • Pan Asia - I had sushi here in the summer, we ate outside and it was delicious.

  • Weinerei - amazingly brilliant winebar where you pay €2 for a glass and the pay what you want at the end...dependent on whether you had a nice night!
  • Tiergarten Quelle - this was our FAVOURITE place in Berlin - it's underneath a railway arch and very dingy but VERY German - selling beer by the litre and the LARGEST plate of meat you've ever seen for €9 - all served with traditional mash and hearty vegetables. Great atmosphere, a bit like an old beerhall. And great value.



Downloadable map, City Spy
Keeping in the Spanish frame of mind, I thought I'd share my top Barcelona spots - a MUST VISIT place if you have not been! You can get really reasonable flights on Easyjet and the subway from Barcelona airport goes straight into town.
Here are the top tips I keep on file should any of my friends decide to go:

Boqueria - this is an amazing indoor market in the centre of Barcelona, just off Las Ramblas. An absolute feast for the senses and great to mingle with all the local traders.

Sagrada Familia
, great to see, but quite expensive to go in (around €20 each) and the best architecture can be seen from the outside...

Parc Guell – we loved walking around here, the park designed by Gaudi: surreal, mad colours and amazing views. And best of all - FREE. I would do this early as you have to climb a huge hill so best not to do in the heat of the day.

Tapas in Barcelona is amongst the best I've ever had – I would rather do all these restaurants again over the sights...

Catalanaif you only do one restaurant, do this. It is BUZZING and full of people both inside and on the streets, all waiting for a table.....the trick is to go, put your name on the list and then go back (or stay and drink) but it is worth it, which is why there are so many people waiting! The tapas is amazing – and great value (Spanish know a good thing when they see it) - we loved the croquetas jamon (ham & potato croquettes) and the calamari. 
C/ Mallorca, 236.

Bar Lobo – on street called Pintor Fortuni - just off Las Ramblas, v trendy restaurant but still great value. Tapas with a twist, we loved the raw tuna and guacamole and Calamari Andalusian.

Bar Velodromo
– on Calle Muntaner, we loved this place – bit of a walk but worth it. Very Art Deco, like The Wolseley in London, or Pastis in NYC.....very Spanish – their croquetas jamon were the best.

Cafe L'Academia - tucked away on the backstreets of the Gothic Quarter, this restaurant serves modern Catalan cuisine and is always very busy - a  good sign!
"Oh my god it was good. I could have stayed there all day!" - May Frost, Freelance Journalist


Cookshop, 10th Avenue and 20th Street
THE best brunch in New York - indulge in a fried egg sandwich (it comes in a brioche bun with a chorizo sausage patty, and served with potato hash) and enjoy the bustling atmosphere.


Delicious tapas, great to pop in for a beer and patatas bravas after a hard day shopping.

Catch, 21 9th Avenue
Great location in Soho and the seafood is delicious. Very relaxed, tapas style food, you can order small sushi or crab linguine dishes without the oppulence of 'seafood dining'. And the truffle fries are delicious! Also, great restaurant which you can guarantee would have an atmosphere on say, a Tuesday evening.

Freeman's, Bowery + Chrystie

It's like eating in someone's living room, but they're super cool and have loads of antlers on the wall and make really delicious, food. And it's busy. Guaranteed to always have a good vibe.

The Fat Radish, Orchard + Canal
Go for brunch and try the best Bloody Mary you might ever tatse. the avocado on toast is good, too.

Schiller’s, 131 Rivington Street
This is the place I'd open in London if I could. Very New York, brasserie style food and uber cool dining without the hefty price tag. I love that the wine is listed by price and just labelled 'Cheap', 'Decent' or 'Good'. Try to find out what nights the DJ plays too...

Artichoke Pizza, 114 Tenth Avenue (but there are more locations)
They say you're not a New Yorker if you haven't had this pizza...and I only tried it last month. There is no point even looking at the menu, the Artichike Pizza is incredible, if a little rich...make sure you share it (or order by the slice)!

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