Bread of Life is a biblical reference often taken literally as "the food that we require for physical sustenance. It is rarely used in that way though and is most often use figuratively to mean the spiritual food needed for a full life."
The restaurant here serves both. The Huff family started their restaurants, employing deaf servers, cooks and baristas. These employees benefit from the proceeds of the restaurant to provide dormitories, gainful employment, socializing opportunities and classes both in general education and in sign language.
All of these are not typically available to the average Vietnamese born with disabilities. The food is good and the cause is even better!
They have free WiFi for customers.
They are closed on Sunday.
Favorite Dish: The burgers and pizza are good. But in my opinion, having spent so much time in Asia, I take every opportunity I can to have a western breakfast... eggs, bacon, pancakes, french toast...
But all items on the menu are well prepared!
There are countless options to get local foods in Da Nang. But one of the problems therein lies getting it in a clean, friendly environment with both posted and fixed prices. Typically if you want the cheap local food, you get it on the street and therefore never know what the price should be.
Kimdy has all the best local dishes, at extremely reasonable prices ($1~$4 per plate depending).
We visited here based on recommendation from some local ex-pats. Was a good choice!
Favorite Dish: The fried spring rolls are good, as is the spinach with garlic. The vegetables, meats and noodles are all really good. We ordered ~5 dishes and shared family style. All were quite delicious. Total cost was 120,000 VND.
A real nice looking restaurant in Hoi An. Vines are my favourites as decoration. This is how the look of Hoi An from one of the street full of old antique looking houses, very nice decorated specially for tourism. We tried 2 restaurants here but I would say only 50 points out of 100 but very friendly waitress.
You can try the roadside hawkers just like the top photo selling soya beans but to be honest to you, most of the plates, glasses, chopsticks, forks and whatever are public sharing means they only wash it occasionally. I remember at one of the stall eating breakfast, they have a big pot of tea on every table and a few cup on tables too but the unique quality is they never wash the cup, you are sharing the cup with hundreds of others but I think it's their culture anyway.