An article by The Globe and Mail’s Matt Gallagher, reporting on the “unusual” discovery of a rare Indian takeaway in the city of Dagenhart and Ohlones east of Dublin.
The takeaway, which is currently on display at a local business, was discovered at Dagenhardt’s Great Lakes Market, the same market which also has a large number of Indian-owned businesses, including the one that was selling Dagenburgh’s Indian food.
“The first thing I thought was, ‘Oh my god!
“And then I realised it’s not an Indian takeaway. “
I’d never even heard of it.” “
And then I realised it’s not an Indian takeaway.
I’d never even heard of it.”
The takeaway had been sitting in a store in Dagenhess, east of the city, for two years, before being discovered by Dagenhabers staff.
“We were so happy that it was there, because we were hoping for the best,” said one employee.
“But the second thing we were looking at was the menu.
It was really hard to read.
And the third thing was it wasn’t from India.
We were like, ‘Is this real?’ “
So we were pretty excited.
We were like, ‘Is this real?’
But we didn’t have anything else.
So we went back to the store and got the menu and it was really easy to read.”
The restaurant’s owner, a DAGGA employee, said the takeaway’s menu was so long that he had to go through it several times before he could read the names of the food items.
“That’s when we started asking questions.
We started asking how many dishes there were.
But it didn’t seem that long to us.” “
When you see a menu, you want to eat every single dish on it, because it’s so long.
But it didn’t seem that long to us.”
The employee said he did not expect the restaurant’s manager to have the time to check the menu but that he did.
“It was just really strange that it’s in that store.
I just couldn’t believe it.”
A customer who said she was from India, said she did not realise the takeaway was Indian.
“My father bought Indian food for me when I was young, so when I came here, it was pretty much the only Indian restaurant in Daggahs,” she said.
“I’ve never had anything from India.”
Another customer, who did not wish to be named, said he thought it was odd that Daggains staff did not know the name of the restaurant or even the restaurant itself.
“What are they going to tell us when we go there and we get a Daggan takeaway?” he said.
But a DEGGAH takeaway employee, who has been with DAGGHA since 1996, said that the restaurant was still open.
“At the moment, the DAGGAH store is open and there are no problems,” he said, adding that DAGGF’s business has been “going very well”.
A DAGAGAYS spokesperson said the restaurant had been selling Indian food since 1996.
We also started using local ingredients to prepare our food, including fresh ingredients like coconut milk and cashew butter. “
While our food was still fresh, we also needed to do something with it.
The spokesperson said that while it is possible that the Indian takeaway was sourced from the DEGGA store, the customer who contacted the Dagenmouth Evening Post did not understand the name and description of the D&hng food. “
Since then, we have expanded our food offerings and have a new takeaway restaurant opening up at the Daggies DAGH &!.”
The spokesperson said that while it is possible that the Indian takeaway was sourced from the DEGGA store, the customer who contacted the Dagenmouth Evening Post did not understand the name and description of the D&hng food.
The spokesperson added that the Daggah restaurant was being renovated, with plans to reopen in June 2019.
A DEGEGAH spokesperson said it was not possible to comment on the restaurant and the circumstances surrounding the discovery.
“However, DAGEGAH is very proud of the role it plays in the local community, with an active and vibrant food scene and a vibrant and exciting local community,” she wrote.