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.
Calatagan has the indie feel so unlike the other coastal towns in Batangas. It has resorts, from simple beach camping resorts to expensive ones, like the Stilts Calatagan, but not as much as the other more popular beach destination towns in the province. The town exudes a laidback vibe yet
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
Akira Restaurant has a minimalist take on space’s design. The restaurant has a predominantly white theme, from walls to floors to ceiling, accented with some red on the door and the window framing. The walls have wings graphics that double as a backdrop for picture-taking. As for the tables and
Sunrise and Sunset Restaurant functions not only as a restaurant but also a venue place for special occasions such as weddings, debuts, birthdays, and christenings. It can also serve as a corporate meeting and seminar place. It has kubo or nipa huts/cottages where you can also eat.
Kusina ni Ram has predominantly white surrounding; The floor has white glossy tiles, while the white ceiling has hanging baby blue round lanterns. The white walls are decorated with framed photos, inspirational posters, soft drinks bottles, and Coca-Cola-themed pieces.
Mamita’s Snack Hauz is a two-level roadside snack stop. The establishment has predominantly wooden appearance; the tables and chairs are mostly made of wood too. The ground floor’s walls are plywood with different kinds of photo frames and the floor is covered with pebble-themed linoleum, while the second floor’s walls
Javar Lomi Haus has the template monobloc tables and chairs with a few wooden tables. It is adorned with potted plants and wall decorations, while the aluminum ceiling is decorated with pastel-colored round lanterns and some hanging plastic flowers. The place even has a freedom wall where guests can leave
Resto La Esquina is more like a spacious residential property turned into a restaurant space. The facade doesn’t look like that of a restaurant save for a signage informing that it serves food. Upon entering, gazebo-like structures made of nipa roofs and bamboo stands greet you. The tables and chairs