8 Best Korean Bakeries In Singapore | Eatbook.sg
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8 Korean Bakeries In Singapore For Garlic Cream Cheese Bagels, Retro Bento Cakes And More

14th March 2024

Best Korean bakeries in Singapore

The success of Bakery 1946, a famous Korean bakery that recently had a pop-up in Bugis, has proven the increasing popularity of Korean bakes among bread and cake enthusiasts. If you’ve been searching high and low for more options, our guide to the best Korean bakeries in Singapore will surely come in handy.

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1. B For Bagel


Popular Korean bagel brand B For Bagel first opened at Tanglin Mall in 2022, and they have expanded to Great World and Parkway Parade ever since.

Recently, our team went down to the branch at Parkway Parade to try their new range of bagels. Out of the lot, the Green Onion Cream Cheese ($7.90) was a crowd-favourite thanks to the winning combination of sesame bagel, chopped green onions, and thick cream cheese. If you’re a fan of garlic like us, the Garlic Cream Cheese ($6.90) is a great choice; this one’s crispy with melted garlic cream cheese within. For a Korean bagel with a local twist, go for the Coconut Kaya Butter ($6.90). It features a bagel topped with coconut shreds, and a slab of butter and Hainanese kaya in between. 

Read more about B For Bagel

Tanglin Mall outlet
Address: 163 Tanglin Road, #B1-125/126, Tanglin Mall, Singapore 247933
Opening hours: Daily 8:30am to 4:30pm

Parkway Parade outlet
Address: Marine Parade Road, #01-K38 80, Parkway Parade, Singapore 449269
Opening hours: Daily 10am to 9pm

Great World outlet
Address: 1 Kim Seng Promenade, #B1-K122, Great World, Singapore 237994
Opening hours: Daily 10am to 10pm

B For Bagel is not a halal-certified eatery.

B For Bagel Opens New Kiosk At Parkway Parade With Garlic Cream Cheese Bagel And More

2. Boseong Ricecake

Image credit: @eatingwitheating

In case you didn’t know, tteokbokki isn’t the only kind of Korean rice cake you can find in Singapore. Boseong Ricecake is a legit kiosk run by a Korean in Beauty World, and they offer a lovely variety of traditional rice cakes here.

Each box is priced at $5, and there are more than 10 flavours to choose from. If muah chee is your jam, you’ll enjoy the Injeolmi Tteok—just think of a really chewy mochi coated in roasted soybean powder. A personal favourite is the Pumpkin Pat Siroo, which is made with short-grain rice, red bean, and pumpkin. It also comes with a mildly sweet pumpkin puree within! Here’s another W: the kiosk stands right next to Beauty World MRT Station

Read more about Boseong Ricecake

Address: 140 Upper Bukit Timah Road, #02-04, Singapore 588176
Opening hours: Thurs-Sat 11:30am to 7pm
Boseong Ricecake is not a halal-certified eatery.

There Is A Traditional Korean Rice Cake Kiosk Next To Beauty World MRT

3. Eggyi.co

Image credit: eggyi.co

Retro bento cakes are one of the most personal gifts you can give as every tiny detail can be customised to one’s liking. You can count on Eggyi.co to keep up with the latest trends in creating the prettiest cakes.

The iconic bow trend continues to take centre stage, and so Eggyi.co has come up with the Petite White Cake with Coloured Bows ($55) to ride on the wave of popularity. For something more affordable, there’s the Blue Heart Cake ($38) which comes in the perfect size for two people. You can also choose between the Vanilla and Chocolate cake flavours, as well as one cream filling out of the four: Vanilla, Chocolate, Strawberry, and Cookies n Cream.

Address: 253 Joo Chiat Road, Singapore 427507
Opening hours: Sat-Thurs 10am to 6pm, Fri 10:30am to 6pm
Tel: 6440 4023
Eggyi.co is not a halal-certified eatery.

4. Haengbok Cakeyo

Image credit: @foodiegoh

Haengbok Cakeyo was ahead of the curve with their Korean-inspired treats when they first started their dessert business in 2021. 

Unlike in Singapore, where it’s less common, dacquoise is a popular dessert in Korea. For those who want to give it a try, we recommend the Dacquoise Korean-style Cookie Sandwich Set that comes in a box of six for $18. Each set includes six different flavours: Pistachio, Matcha, Yuzu, Sesame, Chocolate, and Strawberry. There’s also the Seashell Fatfatcarons ($52 for eight), which are essentially huge macarons stuffed with flavoured cream and toppings. Some flavours include Oreo Cheesecake, Blueberry Burst, and Rainbow Vanilla.

Read our Haengbok Cakeyo review

Haengbok Cakeyo is not a halal-certified eatery.

Haengbok Cakeyo Review: Korean Bakery For Thick Cookies, Bento Chiffon Cakes, And Fat Macarons

5. Hodunamu

Image credit: @feedmethatnow

Helmed by a Korean imo AKA auntie is Hodunamu, which translates to walnut tree. This humble store is a seven-minute walk from Outram Park MRT Station, and many Koreans visit them for legit traditional rice cakes, otherwise known as tteok. 

It’s a must to get the Rainbow Rice Cake ($6), a layered tteok of four or five different colours. Natural ingredients are used to create these beautiful colours, such as mugwort for green, and beetroot for purple. Speaking of mugwort, they also have Mugwort Rice Cake ($6). To really know the taste of mugwort, you must try it for yourself. But the closest description would be that it’s slightly earthy, herbal, and bitter!

Address: 2 Everton Park, Block 2, Singapore 081002
Opening hours: Mon-Tue, Thurs-Sat 10am to 5pm, Sun 10am to 3pm
Hodunamu is not a halal-certified eatery.


Image credit: U O

DESEM is a minimalist bakery located right next to Raffles Place MRT Station. Though not exactly a Korean bakery, they offer a wide range of Korean-inspired bakes that cafes in Korea serve up.

Starting with their selection of madeleines, there are Korean Yuzu and Double Cream Cheese for your consideration, and three pieces are priced at $5.80! Alternatively, get their scones that come in more than 10 flavours. For the most Korean-inspired flavours, we recommend the Chive Cream Cheese and Garlic Butter. A box of 10 costs $18.80, which works out to be about $1.90 a scone. 

Address: 9 Raffles Place, #B1-16, Republic Plaza, Singapore 048619
Opening hours: Mon-Fri 7:45am to 3:30pm
DESEM is not a halal-certified eatery.

7. Three Petals Cake Studio

Image credit: @threepetalstudio

Three Petals Cake Studio is one of the most popular home-based cake businesses in Singapore with more than 34K followers on Instagram.

Prices start from $55 here, and the sky’s the limit when customising the cake of your dreams as designs range from vintage to even picture illustrations. What we really like is the selection of interesting cake flavours here, including Choco Mint Chip, Choco Sea Salt Caramel, and Mocha with Cream Cheese Frosting. They even sell cute candles with the likes of Smiley Candle ($1.50) and Brown Bear Candle ($2.50).

Three Petals Cake Studio is not a halal-certified eatery.

8. The Songpyeon House

Image credit: @thesongpyeonhouse

Here’s another home-based business selling Korean rice cakes in Singapore: The Songpyeon House. They are known for their flower-shaped rice cakes in pretty pastel shades!

Their Box B ($22) is the bestseller: eight pieces of round rice cakes and 10 flower-shaped ones are in each box. For the regular rice cakes, you can choose your filling to be Peanut Sesame, Chocolate Chips, or Black Sesame. If you can’t make up your mind, just opt for a random mix of all three! The flower-shaped rice cakes are packed with sweet honey, and they come in different colours.

Read more about The Songpyeon House

The Songpyeon House is not a halal-certified eatery.

Get Traditional Korean Rice Cakes In Pretty Floral Designs By This Home-Based Business

Korean bakeries you must visit in Singapore

Besides our guide to the best Korean snacks to buy and the best Korean restaurants to visit in Singapore, we hope this list gets you to dig a little deeper into the world of Korean bakeries.

If you can’t get enough of bread, read our guide to the best Japanese bakeries in Singapore for sweet potato doughnuts, mochi cheese bun and more. Alternatively, check out the best hawker bakeries for wallet-friendly black sesame financiers and old-school doughnuts.

11 Hawker Bakeries In Singapore For Black Sesame Financiers, Old-School Doughnuts And More

Feature image adapted from @thesongpyeonhouse, @eggyi.co, @eatingwitheating, @foodiegoh and @feedmethatnow.

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