Forget needing to travel nine hours to Japan to experience the fluffy goodness of the famous Gram souffle pancakes.
Because the popular cafe has set up shop in Sydney, dishing out the three-tier pancake stacks in Sydney’s north shore suburb of Chatswood.
The cafe opening adds to the already expanding chain around the world. Currently, 60 Gram cafes have popped up since launching in Osaka in 2014, bringing in thousands of tourists and locals desperate to indulge in the ultra-fluffy delights.
The pancakes draw big crowds in Japan.Source:Supplied
What makes these little pillows so fluffy is how they’re made. Basically, Gram chefs use an egg-white-heavy batter that’s whipped and steamed before cooking, creating a sponge-like pancake that’s easy to stack.
Gram’s executive chef has flown to Australia to ensure the pancakes are made to perfection.Source:Supplied
Pairing the pancakes with your choice of caramelised banana, honey apple and even matcha – this dessert will have you ordering more than a single plate.
The fluffy pancakes come in matcha flavour.Source:Instagram
Gram expects the cafe to be so popular in Sydney that they’ve flown their executive chef out from Japan to teach Australian staff how to get the perfect texture for each pancake.
But if you’re not in the mood for one of their famous pancake dishes, the cafe will also be dishing up french toast, a savoury pancake option, parfaits and smoothies.
It’s not the first time a popular Japanese dessert has arrived on our shores and caused a stir.
In 2016, the world-famous Uncle Tetsu’s Japanese cheesecake shop has opened in Sydney, drawing crowds eager to get their hands on the famous hot-cake treat.
Japanese cake shop Uncle Tetsu’s opened on George Street in Sydney in 2016 and sold more than 14,000 cheesecakes in the cafe’s first 10 days of trade.Source:News Corp Australia
The soft and fluffy cheesecakes – a far cry from your typical cake – are served freshly baked and piping hot rather than cold with a crumbly base.
In its first 10 days of opening, more than 14,000 cheesecakes flew out the doors of the Sydney store, some people travelling more than an hour to satisfy their cravings.
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