Where To Eat Breakfasts From Around The World In London

Sejal Sukhadwala
By Sejal Sukhadwala Last edited 7 months ago
Where To Eat Breakfasts From Around The World In London

Nourishing, pampering and essential for fuelling your body first thing, breakfast is, as no doubt your parents told you, the most important meal of the day. But it’s not just about cereals and eggs, you know — there’s a whole world of exciting morning meals out there. Here's a comprehensive guide to breakfasts from around the world, available right here in London. From Danish rye bread porridge and Ethiopian flatbread in spicy sauce, to Mexican sweetcorn fritters and French lobster imperial, we’ve included them all. So why not try a different breakfast each week for the next few months.

Austrian

Fischer’s

Austrian grostl at Fischer's — paprika-fried potatoes and onions, bacon and fried egg


This smart all-day mittel-European restaurant, based on the old European grand café tradition, serves a fabulous selection of Austrian breakfast dishes. There’s top-quality viennoiserie freshly baked on site, hot food including pancakes and rösti, plus cereals, fruit, and a not-to-be-missed range of coffees and hot chocolates. A full Viennese breakfast of smoked ham, beef sausage, salami, gouda cheese, boiled egg and pretzel will set you back £11.25.
Fischer's, 50 Marylebone Street, W1

The Delaunay

Another all-day grand European café from Chris Corbin and Jeremy King, this much-adored venue serves a similar breakfast to its younger sister Fischer’s — but with additional specialities, such as oatmeal soufflé with pear compote, grilled kipper with mustard butter, and cured and slightly smoked Kassler ham with fried egg. The coffee comes with whipped cream; and time seems to slow right down while you linger over newspapers.
The Delaunay, 55 Aldwych, WC2

Kipferl

Named after the classic crescent-shaped nut biscuits, this casual café migrated from a small site in Barbican to a larger space in Islington, and also has another branch in Kensington. The Islington branch does breakfast, while the other only offers weekend brunch. Tuck into potatoes fried with onions, bacon and egg, smoked salmon with herbed quark and rye bread, Austrian-style French toast with fruit compote, apple and cinnamon, ‘mountain cheese’ omelette with rye bread, and more. Both branches serve a set Viennese breakfast of semmel (wagon wheel-shaped bread rolls) with jam, honey, tea/coffee and orange juice for £8.20.
Kipferl, 20 Camden Passage N1 and 95 Golborne Road W10

Peruvian

Andina

Quinoa porridge with amaranth, fresh fruit and purple corn syrup at Andina

Martin Morales’s cheerful Shoreditch venue is a modern picanteria: an all-day restaurant serving naturally healthy food and drink inspired by the Peruvian Andes. Breakfast includes quinoa porridge with amaranth, fresh fruit and purple corn syrup, crisp Andean toast with tomato jam, smoked trout with poached egg, quinoa pancake, asparagus and amarillo chilli sauce, and much more. There’s also a ‘full Peruvian’ consisting of fried eggs, pork skin chicharrón, quinoa pancake, wild mushrooms, grilled tomato, avocado and toast. Their juice bar serves freshly pressed juices, superfood smoothies and their own-blend Peruvian coffee. There are also unusual teas, such as one made from artichokes, ‘starflower’ and dandelion. Andean ‘power’ drinks include fuerza (amaranth, quinoa, apple, cinnamon, milk and maca), and hot emoliente (barley, linseed, alfalfa and quince).
Andina, 1 Redchurch Street, E2

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Middle Eastern

Honey & Co

Can’t get a table at husband-and-wife Sarit Packer and Itamar Srulovich’s dizzyingly popular Fitzrovia favourite? Us neither. So breakfast is your best bet. Go early to sample the delights of properly made shakshuka (eggs baked with spicy tomato sauce), roasted aubergine with tahini and fried egg on pitta, and toasted fig, orange and walnut loaf with marmalade. There’s also a ‘big breakfast’ to share for £16.50 per person, encompassing a selection of breads, tomato and feta salad, olives, pickles, a couple of dips, own-made jam, ashura (porridge-like whole grain cereal), yoghurt, fresh fruit and eggs.
Honey & Co, 25a Warren Street, W1

Arabica Bar & Kitchen

Start your Borough Market shopping morning with a hearty breakfast at this acclaimed restaurant owned by the Arabica food brand. Choose from spiced porridge with apple, tahini, almonds and pecans, saffron-poached pear with yoghurt, nuts and seeds, and a wonderful selection of spicy egg dishes. This is one of the few places in London where you can find ful medames — classic Egyptian spicy broad beans — correctly served at breakfast. To drink, there’s Turkish coffee and several fragrant hot and cold beverages.
Arabica Bar & Kitchen, 3 Rochester Walk, SE1

Indian

The Cinnamon Club

This classically handsome restaurant located inside the former Westminster Library was one of the first in the capital to serve an Indian breakfast. The delicious, regularly changing menu may include uttappam (South Indian rice pancakes with pizza-like toppings) served with coconut chutney and lentil sambar broth, kedgeree, spiced omelette and Bombay-style scrambled eggs with layered paratha (flatbread). Expect to see an MP or two at the next table.
The Cinnamon Club, 30-32 Great Smith Street, SW1

Dishoom

Dishoom's massively popular bacon naan roll with cream cheese and chilli tomato jam


This mini-chain is a glittering homage to the diminishing ‘Irani cafés’ (set up by Iranian immigrants) of Bombay. Few Indian restaurants in London offer a separate breakfast menu with such an extensive choice, so treat yourself to their famous bacon, egg or sausage naan roll featuring freshly baked naan, cream cheese and chilli tomato jam; or the classic ‘bun maska’ in which a toasted bun is stuffed with a slice of butter and dipped into masala chai. Spicy Bombay omelette is not to be missed; and other eggy delights include fried eggs on chilli-cheese toast, Parsi-style spicy scrambled eggs, and chicken mince and chicken liver topped with fried eggs. To drink, there’s breakfast lassi, breakfast cocktail and a range of teas, including the hugely popular chocolate chai.
Dishoom, locations in Shoreditch, King's Cross, Carnaby and Covent Garden

Saravanna Bhavan

Famous South Indian ‘tiffin’ snacks such as dosa (rice and lentil pancakes) and idli (steamed rice cakes) are meant to be eaten for breakfast. In India, you would grab them from a local teashop on your way to work, or congregate in a tiny café and eat hurriedly, standing up. Although there are several South Indian restaurant chains in London, few are open for breakfast. This bright, no-frills vegetarian chain with several branches in Greater London, is an exception: it’s open for breakfast, and serves dozens of tiffin classics. Expect plenty of variation on the rice, lentil and semolina theme, and steamed or fried dishes with soft and crunchy textures.
Saravanaa Bhavan, 115-127 Cranbrook Road IG1, 300 High Street North E12, 403 Alexandra Avenue HA2, 97 South Road UB1, 22 & 22A Ealing Road HA0 and 254 Upper Tooting Road SW17

Sakoni’s

Hugely popular with Indian families (though we’ve also spotted the odd restaurant critic, newspaper editor and TV celebrity here), this basic Gujarati vegetarian café has branches in Wembley and Hayes. You’ll find old-school Gujarati classics such as poori-bhaji (puffed deep-fried breads with spicy potatoes), jalebi-ganthiya (sweet spirals in sticky sugar syrup accompanied by savoury cracked pepper-flecked chickpea flour nuggets) and masala chai. There are also a few traditional South Indian breakfast dishes.
Sakoni's, 127-129 Ealing Road HA0 and 1-3 Uxbridge Road UB4

Spanish

Camino

Ensconced within a ‘secret courtyard’ close to King’s Cross station, this bustling branch of a mini-chain of Spanish restaurants and bars is, quite literally, a hidden gem. It’s one of the few in the capital to serve traditional Spanish breakfast. There’s plenty to choose from:  a range of tortillas, Spanish toasted sandwiches and churros con chocolate. There’s also a ‘full Spanish’ (£7) comprising eggs fried in olive oil, chorizo, bacon, morcilla (blood sausage) and roasted piquillo peppers. The drinks list is imaginative, and includes horchata (Valencian tiger nut milk), Spanish hot chocolate and espresso with condensed milk that’s a speciality of the Canary Islands. A variety of hams, cheeses and aged vinegars are also available, along with sweet treats like star anise and almond biscuits. A few items like Andalusian toast with own-made jam are available to take away.
Camino, 3 Varnishers Yard, N1

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Australian

Lantana

Named after an Australian plant, these tiny cafés in Fitzrovia, Camden and Shoreditch are acclaimed for their sunny Aussie breakfasts. You’ll find dishes as simple as white sourdough toast with Vegemite, and as elaborate as sautéed wild mushrooms on potato bread with crumbled baked ricotta, crispy parsley and fried egg. And you gotta love a place that sells cakes for breakfast.
Lantana, 13 Charlotte Place W1, 45 Middle Yard, Camden Market, and Unit 2, 1 Oliver's Yard EC1

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Granger & Co

The casual, relaxed vibe at Bill Granger’s Notting Hill, King's Cross and Clerkenwell restaurants is the main draw, and both venues are renowned for breakfasts with a modern Australian sensibility. The must-try dishes are scrambled eggs and ricotta hotcakes — both of which have enjoyed a cult following in Granger’s Sydney restaurants. There’s an imaginative range of cereals too, and freshly pressed juices and soft drinks.
Granger & Co, 50 Sekforde Street EC1, 7 Pancras Square N1C, and 175 Westbourne Grove W11

German

Herman Ze German

Sausages made at a family butcher in the Black Forest are the main draw at this lively, centrally-located mini-chain of German deli-cafés. For breakfast, they serve hearty leberkäse rolls with mustard. This German speciality — literally meaning ‘liver cheese’ — is traditionally made from minced corned beef, pork, bacon and onions baked into a loaf until crusty. To drink, there’s Union hand-roasted coffee.
Herman Ze German,19 Villiers Street WC2, 33 Old Compton Street W1 and 43 Charlotte Street W1

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Mexican

Wahaca

Wahaca's sweetcorn fritters with avocado mash, roast chipotle salsa, slow roasted tomatoes and crema


Thomasina Miers’s buzzy, vibrantly decorated Mexican chain, with branches all over London, serves breakfast in its Great Portland Street restaurant. There’s a colourful range of traditional and modern dishes, such as huevos rancheros (here, blue corn tortillas with fried eggs, frijoles and red and green sauces), Mexican scrambled eggs, breakfast baps with smoked salmon or bacon, breakfast burritos and that 21st century cult classic, avocado toast. Don’t miss sweetcorn fritters topped with avocado mash, roast chipotle salsa, slow-roast tomatoes and crema. Delicious drinks include Mexican hot chocolate, and freshly pressed juices and smoothies, such as one made with almond milk chia seeds, dates and bananas.
Wahaca, 26-28 Great Portland Street, W1

Habanera

Decorated with bright urban street art, this lively Mexican taco and tequila bar serves contemporary spicy treats for early risers. Try ‘avocado breakfast’ featuring poached egg with avocado and lime on rye, buttermilk waffles with blueberries, agave syrup and hibiscus reduction, and tacos with blackened salmon, avocado, sweetcorn, coriander and lime. There’s a great selection of hot and cold drinks, including Mexican cinnamon and rice drink, tamarind soda, and hibiscus and cranberry fizz.
Habanera, 280 Uxbridge Road, W12

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Scandinavian

Snaps & Rye

Owned by a local couple, this achingly hip Danish café in Notting Hill sells food, books, gifts and crockery. On its breakfast menu is traditional rye bread porridge known as øllebrød; and own-made Danish pastries such as tebirkes (puffed marzipan-filled butter pastries with poppy seeds) and spandauer (the more familiar variety with pastry cream).
Snaps & Rye, 93 Golborne Road, W10

Cooper & Woolf

Its name might sound quintessentially English, but this family-run café in Lower Clapton, overlooking Millfields Park, cooks Swedish recipes that have been handed down through generations. Morning eats include Swedish fish roe spread with a boiled egg on crispbread or toast, and oatmeal porridge with grated apple, cinnamon and sweet Swedish syrup.
Cooper & Wolf, 145 Chatsworth Road, E5

Curious Yellow Kafe

This funky café with outdoor seating serves Swedish and British dishes — including a weekends-only Scandinavian breakfast. Treat yourself to gravlax with ham, cheese, pâté, gherkins and crudités, all served with a selection of Swedish breads.
Curious Yellow Kafe, 77 Pitfield Street, N1

Scandinavian Kitchen

This bright deli sells a wide range of groceries from Sweden, Denmark, Norway and Finland. Its on-site café serves a small number of Scandinavian breakfast dishes, including Nordic porridge with chopped apples and sticky sugar paste, breads with Scandinavian cheeses, and rye bread with Scandi cream cheese and jam.
Scandinavian Kitchen, 61 Great Titchfield Street, W1

Nordic Bakery

This stylish mini-chain has four branches in central London. They’re open early, so you can pop in and buy (or sit down to eat) delicious cinnamon or cardamom buns, butter buns, almond twists, cakes in flavours like coffee, almond or dates, assorted salads, Finnish potato pies, large pancakes, oat bake with blueberries and raspberries, and much more. Sandwiches are also available in flavours like Danish salami, herring and gravlax.
Nordic Bakery, 14a Golden Square W1, 37b New Cavendish Street W1, 55 Neal Street WC2H and 48 Dorset Street W1

Turkish

Istanbul Restaurant

Popular with local Turkish families, this colourful Stoke Newington restaurant is one of the best in the capital for Turkish breakfast. Along with traditional menemen (pan-fried eggs with tomatoes, onions, green peppers and herbs), there’s a full Turkish breakfast (£7.50) consisting of Turkish bread with honey, jam, feta, olives, tomatoes, cucumber, fried egg and tea. Even more impressive is the ‘village breakfast’ for two (£14.95): hot bread with pan-fried eggs, garlic sausage, feta, halloumi, goats cheese, honey, cream, quince jam, cherry jam, olives, tomatoes, cucumber and Turkish tea. On Sundays, there’s a large buffet breakfast (£4.95 child/£8.95 adult) with over 50 items, including cheeses, eggs, olives, jams, pastries and hot and cold drinks.
Istanbul Restaurant, 9 Stoke Newington Road, N16

Sofra

This mini-chain of centrally-located contemporary Turkish restaurants serves breakfasts with a modern Mediterranean touch. Try scrambled eggs with feta or spicy sausage, traditional menemen, or pide bread toasted sandwiches with assorted fillings such as halloumi.
Sofra, various locations

Japanese

Monocle Café

Monocle Cafe's Japanese breakfast

Located bang opposite the Chiltern Firehouse, this cool, minimalist offshoot of the trendy Monocle magazine is a lovely place to linger with a book. Their Japanese breakfast of rice cube stuffed with tuna, tofu ‘cheese’ with sesame, egg roll, Japanese pickles, miso soup and salad is great value. They also serve a set Scandinavian breakfast, to-die-for cardamom buns, muesli and more.
Monocle Cafe, 18 Chiltern Street, W1

Montcalm Hotel

In common with many top hotels, The Montcalm — a cluster of boutique 5-star hotels in central London and the City — serves a Japanese bento breakfast (£29) in its Crescent restaurant in Marble Arch. On the menu are teriyaki salmon, Japanese omelette, poached eggs with ‘Japanese sauce’, simmered vegetables, Japanese pickles, nori seaweed, fresh fruit, rice and miso soup. The restaurant also serves an impressive choice of other international breakfasts: English, Continental, American, South American, Arabic, Russian and Indian — all very traditional and reasonably priced.
The Montcalm, 34-40 Great Cumberland Place, W1

Wagamama

As the capital’s original Japanese canteen (innovative and ground-breaking in its day), Wagamama needs no introduction. Its Heathrow Terminal 5 branch serves a breakfast menu of ‘traditional’ (European) and ‘adventurous’ (contemporary Japanese) dishes — and the latter includes classic Japanese rice with miso soup and pickles, okonomiyaki pancakes and yaki soba noodles. Particularly intriguing is a ‘Japanese kedgeree’ of sticky white rice mixed with smoked haddock, leeks, spring onions and parsley in katsu curry sauce served with a poached egg: the sort of perfect marriage of Japanese and English flavours that would be hard to find outside London.
Wagamama, Heathrow Airport, Terminal 5

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Polish

Mamuśka

Perched inside the unlikely location of Elephant and Castle shopping centre, this cheap-as-chips Polish café is a quirky place to while away the time with a newspaper. Cheerful, hearty breakfasts include fried kielbasa (Polish sausage) with bread, panini-style breakfast sandwiches in flavours such as tylzycki cheese with bacon, and traditional toasted baps with assorted meaty fillings. ‘The big daddy’ (£6) consists of pan-fried potatoes, bacon, kielbasa sausage, fried eggs, Polish gherkins, cucumber and tomatoes with bread and butter.
Mamuśka, 16 Elephant & Castle

Greek

Opso

We’ve already told you about Marylebone’s contemporary Greek diner, but it’s also one of the few places in London to go for a Greek breakfast. They serve Greek yoghurt, mastic-flavoured tsoureki brioche with own-made chocolate praline spread, slow-poached eggs on koulouri milk bread with Greek yoghurt hollandaise and bacon, and more.
Opso, 10 Paddington Street, W1

Chinese

Ting Restaurant at Shangri-La Hotel at the Shard

Tower Bridge, the Thames, Greenwich and Canary Wharf are all visible from this contemporary Chinese and Modern European restaurant, located on level 35 of the Shard.
Ting, Level 35, The Shard, SE1

Mandarin Oriental

Alongside a number of other breakfasts (a la carte, Continental buffet, Japanese and healthy), this lavish hotel serves a Chinese breakfast in its main dining room. On the menu are dim sum, duck eggs, chicken congee, Chinese pickles and much more; and the room gives spectacular views over Hyde Park. In fine weather, you can eat al fresco on the terrace.
Mandarin Oriental, 66 Knightsbridge, SW1

French

Balthazar

Keith McNally’s famous New York brasserie opened a glittering Covent Garden outpost amid much fanfare — and mixed reviews. It has now found its feet, and serves a great selection of French pastries, tartines and egg dishes such as omelette with fine herbs de Provence, along with lashings of distinctive London and New York style.
Balthazar, 4-6 Russell Street, WC2

La Brasserie

Claiming to be ‘London’s first all-day brasserie’, this 45 year old Chelsea stalwart serves Continental breakfast for £7.60; plus scrambled eggs with smoked salmon on toast, French toast with maple syrup, eggs benedict, omelettes with ham, cheese, mushrooms, tomatoes and herbs, and a selection of sweet and savoury crêpes.
La Brasserie, 272 Brompton Road, SW2

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Aubaine

Parisian brasserie-meets-Provencal-bistro in style, this urban-rustic chain has several locations in smart parts of London. Their petit déjeuner encompasses classic French pastries, plus croque-madame and croque-monsieur, duck egg omelette with smoked salmon and crème fraiche, and rich, lavish lobster imperial with poached eggs, smoked salmon and hollandaise sauce. Additionally, treat yourself to teas from the highly revered Mariage Frères brand.
Aubaine, 260-262 Brompton Road SW3, 4 Heddon Street W1, 37-45 Kensington High Street W8, 31 Dover Street W1, 18 High Street Wimbledon SW19, Selfridges Oxford Street W1, 82 High Street NW3 and 7 Moxon Street W1

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American

Jackson + Rye

London’s American restaurants are better known for their brunches than breakfasts, but Soho’s sleekly designed New York-style diner is an exception. Here you’ll find classic breakfasts ranging from creamed grits and salt beef hash, to ham and eggs and buttermilk pancakes.
Jackson & Rye, 1 Heron Square TW9, 217-221 Chiswick High Road W4 and 56 Wardour Street W1

Italian

Pizza Rossa

Chocolate and raspberry breakfast pizza at Pizza Rossa


Breakfast is not really a part of Italian culture: working professionals normally just grab a coffee and pastry on their way to work. However, this pizza shop, with branches in Leadenhall Market and City Wall, specialises in pizza per square slice and has introduced a ‘sweet pizza’ for breakfast in daily-changing flavours like chocolate and raspberry. Other sweet treats include Italian cornetti (filled pastry horns similar to croissants) and bite-sized cakes.
Pizza Rossa, 4-12 Whittington Avenue EC3 and 168 London Wall EC2

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Princi

Soho’s buzzy Milanese bakery and pizzeria serves freshly baked pastries with jams and chocolate spreads to early risers. Also on the morning menu is focaccia with leek, gruyere and cherry tomatoes, olive bread, baguettes filled with mortadella and parma ham and much more.
Princi, 135 Wardour Street, W1

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British

Hawksmoor

This much-loved chain of British steak restaurants, with several venues around the capital, serves breakfast at its Guildhall branch. On the menu are some amazing breakfast cocktails. An extravagant option is breakfast for two (£36) comprising smoked bacon chop, pork, beef and mutton sausages, black pudding, short-rib bubble and squeak, grilled bone marrow, ‘trotter baked beans’, fried eggs, grilled mushrooms, roast tomatoes, toast, and HP brown sauce gravy. Are you brave enough to finish it?
Hawksmoor, 10 Basinghall Street, EC2

Dean Street Townhouse

The restaurant of this handsome, upscale venue in Soho serves a lovely selection of classic English breakfast dishes. Choose from sausage or bacon sandwich, ham hock hash with fried duck egg, grilled kippers with butter, kedgeree and crumpets with preserves. There’s also a ‘full English’ (£9/£14) with eggs, sausages, bacon, tomatoes, mushrooms and black pudding.
Dean Street Townhouse, 69-71 Dean Street, W1

The Riding House Café

Fitzrovia’s cool, contemporary all-day brasserie serves smoked salmon with scrambled eggs, omelette Arnold Bennett, and bacon sandwiches along with a ‘full and proper English breakfast’ (£14.50). Also on the menu are cereals, pancakes, fresh fruit, pastries and an enticing choice of juices and smoothies.
The Riding House Cafe, 43-51 Great Titchfield Street, W1

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Eclectic

Modern Pantry

Anna Hansen’s fabulous fusion restaurant is hugely popular for its adventurous breakfasts. Try spiced red wine-poached tamarillo with Greek yoghurt and manuka honey, or sweetcorn, feta, green chilli and curry leaf waffles with smoked streaky bacon. Also on the menu are freshly baked pastries, own-made cereals and a great selection of juices and teas.
Modern Pantry, 47-48 St John's Square, EC1 / 14 Finsbury Square EC2A

Caravan

Located in an old grain store in increasingly foodie King’s Cross, this much-loved restaurant is incredibly busy at breakfast. There’s a daily changing selection of baked goods such as morning buns, cereals with fruit, toasts with assorted toppings and hot dishes like jalapeno cornbread with fried eggs, black beans and guindilla pepper. They’re serious about their coffee here, too: speciality, single estate coffee beans are sourced from around the world and roasted daily in small batches on-site.
Caravan, 1 Granary Square, N1

Nopi

Ottolenghi’s smart, elegant Soho restaurant serves breakfast dishes with Asian and Middle Eastern influences. On a regularly changing menu, you might find French toast with star anise sugar, berry compote and orange yoghurt, black rice cooked with coconut milk, banana and mango, and sausage or bacon sandwich with coriander aioli.
Nopi, 21-22 Warwick Street, W1

The Providores and Tapa Room

Turkish eggs at Providores and Tapa Room


The ground floor Tapa Room of Peter Gordon’s renowned Marylebone restaurant is named after a ceremonial cloth from the Pacific (and not Spanish tapas). Breakfast is incredibly popular, so get there early or you’ll have to queue. There’s an excellent choice of hot dishes showcasing unusual ingredients from around the world, several fry-ups, and a delicious and colourful range of non-alcoholic cocktails. Don’t miss one of London’s best-loved and most iconic breakfast dishes: Turkish eggs made from poached eggs with whipped yoghurt with hot chilli butter.
Providores and Tapa Room, 109 Marylebone High Street, W1

So, what’s your favourite breakfast in London? Tell us in the comments below.

Last Updated 13 February 2017

Jeremy Watson

Bierschenke (Liverpool Street Station) have a lovely sausage salad, or Weißwurst and pretzels served with sweet mustard! Definitely a great way to start the day!

Vinnie

Roti King in Euston serves the traditional Malaysian breakfast dish of Roti Canai.
Problem is.. they don't actually open till noon, as far as I know.

Kent Wang

Albion in Shoreditch.

This article could really use a map, like you've had with other recent food articles.

Rose

M1LK in Balham was great on the weekend for an aussie style brekky, on par with Lantana but better value. Great list above.

guest

I am ashamed that Koya Bar is not included on this list for Japanese breakfasts, and that wagamama is?! Please.

Max Oliveira

missing this Moroccan jewellery. Full Moroccan Breakfast at Momo's in Heddon Street.

Marco

That is not real italian breakfast. I never saw something like that.

Nacho Bulgaris

Venezuelas in Arepa&Co caffe in 58a De Beauvoir Crescent, London N1 5SB, glutem free food

Katie

map please!

Anne

It's refreshing to see that you've listed some options that don't contain eggs, and that don't just offer cakes as an alternative. I'm not sure when it became almost obligatory for breakfast or brunch to be egg-based, but for those of us that don't like or can't tolerate them, it makes it very difficult to eat out. Restaurants that offer savoury, non-egg dishes are much more likely to get my money.

marrym

. I'm not sure when it became almost obligatory for breakfast or brunch to be egg-based, but for those of us that don't like or can't tolerate them, it makes it very difficult to eat out. Restaurants that offer savoury, non-egg dishes are much more likely to get my money.

http://www.hittvchannels.com/h...

SequiNN

I recently tried Andina, the Peruvian restaurant you've recommended. It was like escaping to Cuzco without leaving the UK - thanks for the tip! Check out my blog post about brunch at Andina: https://sequinn1.wordpress.com...

nando

Actually Excellent. I am also a specialist in this topic therefore I can understand your hard work.

Priscila

Where is the Brazilian breakfast? :(

Fiona Ward

The Dean Street Townhouse serves the best apple juice I've ever had. Worth a visit for this alone