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Mae Hong Son's morning market is a fun place to have breakfast...
The English-language menu here is limited, but don’t miss the deliciously rich kôw soy (northern-style curry noodle soup) or kôw mòk gài (the Thai version of biryani)...
The Fern is almost certainly Mae Hong Son’s most upscale restaurant, but remember, this is Mae Hong Son. Nonetheless, service is professional and the food is decent...
If you didn’t make it up to Mae Aw (Ban Rak Thai), be sure to stop by this open-air restaurant selling delicious and unique noodle dishes, dried fruit, tea and other specialities of Mae Hong Son’s Chinese/Yunnanese r...
Salween is your typical traveller’s cafe: a few old guidebooks, free wi-fi and a menu ranging from burgers to Burmese. Yet unlike most traveller’s cafes, the food here is good; don’t miss the Burmese green tea salad.
Although atmosphere is non-existent, this place has real coffee and the best selection of English-language newspapers, making it a favourite place to catch up with the outside world...
There really is no name here (it's a tax thing, we were told), but this has no negative repercussions on the central Thai–style dishes which are delicious. Near the corner with Th Singha-nat Barm Rung.
This cosy place has been serving homemade pasta, pizza and calzone for as long as we can remember and is one of the few places in town to do relatively authentic Western food.
This open-air restaurant does a handful of tasty local dishes – you’re safe going with anything that says ‘Maehongson style’ on the English-language menu.
Like the Shan grandma you never had, Auntie Bua prepares a generous spread of local-style curries, soups and dips on a daily basis.
Popular among locals, this night market is the place to go for take-away northern Thai-style dishes.
Several stalls here sell basic Thai dishes.
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