Hong Kong’s only cafe has opened up a seven-mile cafe in the city center, but its owners are keeping mum about the name of the eatery.
Seven Mile Cafe is a new eatery in Hong-Kong’s upscale Central district, which has a large Vietnamese population and is home to the popular Vietnamese noodle shop.
The cafe is set to open later this month.
Its name comes from the 7-miles-per-hour limit in the Central district of the city, which is the equivalent of the distance between San Francisco and Los Angeles.
The cafe is the only one in HongKong.
The owner of the cafe said the name was inspired by a restaurant in China, which the cafe is not affiliated with.
I don’t want to say anything that I don’t have to tell the truth, but the restaurant is the one I want to be known for, he told The Wall Street Journal.
In addition to the Vietnamese noodlots, Seven Mile Cafe has a full bar, a small TV room, a dance floor, and a small menu.
The name Seven Mile is a play on the 7,000-mile-per day rule, which states that 7,500 meters per hour is the speed limit in Hong kong and that the number of kilometers is the distance from one city to another.
The 7-mile limit has become increasingly controversial because of China’s increasing power.
China’s leaders are now moving to relax the limit, which they have not seen since the 1990s.
China’s new leaders have pledged to relax restrictions on Chinese citizens traveling to Hong Kong, and some Hong Kongers have expressed frustration with the pace of their own travel restrictions.
There are no plans to open Seven Mile Café in Hong Kong, said the owner, Nguyen Phuc Thong, the founder and president of Seven Mile Coffee and Bakery.
He said the restaurant will be open at the end of this year.