Mabini is a coastal town in Batangas. In fact, it is sandwiched and hemmed by two bays — Balayan Bay and Batangas Bay. It shares a border with the town of Bauan. The town is one of those in the province that underwent development much earlier than the others. Anilao
The municipality of Mabini is flanked by Balayan Bay and Batangas Bay. The name might not ring a bell, but the more popularly known Anilao has put Mabini on a map as one of the famous diving destinations in the Philippines. Most of the resorts lining the coasts of Mabini
Tres Kumpadres appears to be just a counter for order pick up at first, but a few steps further into the entrance, you will find a space for dining/eating. The facade is composed of a bright yellow counter where the menu is also posted/pinned. There’s a small directional sign telling
Seoul Samgyeopsal is a Korean restaurant located at Anilao East in Mabini, Batangas. Out of all the dishes it offers, the best seller is the samgyeopsal. The facade is very noticeable with its bold signage and occupying most part of it, so it’s very easy to locate. If you need
Prab Foodhaus is a roadside restaurant located at Barangay Mainaga in Mabini, Batangas. The facade doesn’t have a signage but you can see a signboard hanging on a metal frame by the side of the road. It is near Petron Corporation and Talaga Elementary School. It doesn’t look much on
Nik-Nik Pizza Haus & Kitchenette is located at the town center, just across the St. Francis of Paola Parish Church in Mabini, Batangas. The facade is painted with the yellow, orange, and a bit of red. The interior has neutral colors; the ceiling is textured.
Kapitan Bawang’s Grill and Restaurant’s facade has Thai silk bamboos greeting you as you approach the restaurant. A signage made of a wooden slab is placed at the entrance too. Upon entering, you will notice the nautical theme of the interior with wall decorations and photos related to seafaring against
Frido’s Grill & Resto’s facade appears to be like that of a private residence save for the restaurant’s signage, but it radiates Filipiniana atmosphere the moment you enter the restaurant. The interior is decorated with native Filipino handicrafts using capris shells, rattan, and bamboo. The pieces of furniture, like tables
You can immediately spot Foodtrip for Every Juan’s interior even from afar because the front is not obstructed by a wall or a fence. It has newly-painted side walls, back wall, and ceiling. The floor has a raw concrete finish. The tables and chairs are made of varnished wood.
Balibaguhan Lomihaus doesn’t look like a lomi house at first glance; the facade has walls of plywood and hollow blocks materials. When you get inside, it has walls that are devoid of any decorations. The floor is plain concrete. It has monobloc chairs and tables in red, white, and off-white