“Le Petit Mec Imadegawa” A food experience in France that I remembered at the most popular bakery in Kyoto.

Kyoto is famous as a surprisingly unknown trivia of Kyoto, which consumes the largest amount of bread in Japan.

The image as a mecca for Japanese food is amazing.

If you come for sightseeing, you want to eat Japanese food in Kyoto, but when you are in a town where you can feel Japanese food,

On the contrary, you will want to eat bread.

That's why I went to the most popular bakery in Kyoto, "Le Petit Mec Imadegawa".

Tabelog is ranked first in Kyoto City at 3.72. Expectations rise.


The location is about 15 minutes from Imadegawa Station on the Karasuma Line. It's quite far.

Even so, the popularity is still attracting tremendous support from Kyoto people rather than tourists.

Visited at 8 o'clock in the morning at the same time as the store opened. There are already people in the store.

Because I only do it on Friday, Saturday and Sunday.


In addition to take-out, there is also an eat-in space.

Already full. The popularity of the stone.

I wondered if I could eat it here, but everyone would eat it with Sassa.

The turnover rate is good.

Even so, the atmosphere inside the store is amazing.


The shop sells hard bread. Authentic school.

It's bread that you want to eat on a daily basis.


Of course, there are also sweet-like breads.

The morning bakery is nice and fresh.


Let's stick to using French ingredients.

It's not like Japan.


Choose between eating immediately and eating tomorrow.

Hard bread has walnuts and figs, so it's fun.


It takes less than 10 minutes to enter the store, select bread, line up at the cash register, and sit down.

I'm glad it wasn't as crowded as I expected.

If this is the case, you can come back with confidence.


If you eat in, it will reheat and serve you.

I see, it's not flashy, but it tastes nice and gentle.

Just writing this made me want to eat it again lol.

It makes me wonder if each ingredient such as bread flour, cheese, and ham is used properly.

It's coming out firmly, each taste.

A long time ago, when I first went to France, the croissant I ate for breakfast at a small hotel casually

I remember it was amazingly delicious.

At that time, I ate a real croissant for the first time.
It's not a particularly good croissant, but a croissant that French people eat on a daily basis.

Oh, is croissant so delicious?

What's more, croissants and cafe au lait fit so well! I was surprised.

Miso soup goes well with rice balls! When.

I thought that what I was eating in Japan was another croissant-style food.

Breakfast at "Le Petit Mec Imadegawa" was a taste reminiscent of such a distant memory of eating experience.

Le Petit Mec Imadegawa
159 Motokitakoji-cho, Omiya-dori, Kamigyo-ku, Kyoto-shi, Kyoto


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