Skip to content
Home ยป Shoreditch: A Foodie’s Dream

Shoreditch: A Foodie’s Dream

Shoreditch has evolved. When I first came to Shoreditch in the UK it was the most hip London neighborhood. The gentrification process has begun and hipsters have left. However, there’s still plenty happening in the neighborhood and if you’re keen to see the change as I have been, this is my insider’s guide towards Shoreditch, London.

I’ve always equated Shoreditch with the old Old Street Roundabout. Once a depressing area in the London map, this area of the city has seen many better-looking buildings rise in recent times.

In addition, hip pop-up shops located in the tube station’s central area and the depression doughnut is now a cycle of fresh life.

It could be an evocation of the entirety of Shoreditch. The area is among the most fashionable London areas, and is an extremely popular spot for drinking, eating, as well as shop London. So, here’s my guide to Shoreditch.

Streets in Shoreditch

The road that runs from the roundabout, Old Street itself retains its vibrant street art as it takes you to the heart of the city.

Restaurants such as The Clove Club put it on the map, and the intersection to Great Eastern Street always has something new to offer on the corner, including tables spilling onto the sidewalk.

In the case of Great Eastern Street, it’s constantly bursting with new cafes and restaurants. This is not even taking into account of the nearby Rivington Street that has remained the mainstay of trendy stores and bars.

The north of the city, Hoxton Square retains its cool atmosphere despite chains coming in. Underground bars such as Happiness Forgets have helped uphold its ambience even after the closing of the famous White Cube gallery.

In the vicinity of Shoreditch High Street and up Kingsland Road there’s always somewhere interesting to visit. If it’s a food street market or a brand-new Vietnamese eatery, I will never get bored of finding something tasty.

Side Streets and Museums

That’s not even taking into account about the side roads or museums, which merit to be included within my travel guide for Shoreditch.

Walking through Arnold Circus can feel like stepping back in time. going to the museum of the Home, which has recreated British domestic interiors dating from 1600 until the present–is doing just that.

Redchurch Street is a happy middle between small and big because it is an unassuming street that is full of shops and eateries. take a bite.

It could be the most significant indicator of the gentrification process in Shoreditch, but with J.Crew and other major retailers having popped up throughout the past few years.

Street Art in Shoreditch

The next aspect I’d like to cover in my guide to Shoreditch is the art scene on the streets. Shoreditch is among the best spots to experience the street art scene in London.

From the lanes that run off Redchurch Street to New End Yard and Great Eastern Street, Shoreditch is full of murals worth seeing.

Boxpark Shoreditch

Another spot that merits an inclusion on my guide towards Shoreditch is Boxpark. Boxpark Shoreditch is a two-level street food and live music space made of shipping containers.

Each container houses a separate establishment or shop together to form a center of activity as well as a great area where you can eat and drink and shop in the east of London.

Visit for one of the best restaurants Shoreditch.

The Guide for Shoreditch in the future

Shoreditch has evolved throughout the years, but maybe it’s normal in a city like London where the city is constantly evolving and communities are reinventing themselves.

I’m sure that in 10-year time Shoreditch will change however, if it maintains the trendy vibe it’s kept in the past 10 years decades, it’ll still be an area worth visiting.