Tibetan Ramen in Taipei 藏味拉麵

藏味拉麵 Tibetan Ramen



Not Required
Not Available
Any Ramen

藏味拉麵 Tibetan Ramen Review

The Taipei ramen restaurant is called 藏味拉麵 and translates to Tibetan Ramen.

This place was recommended to me by a local and can only be found in a small alley down the street from Jingnan Station. They’re open until 9pm normally and will stay open later if there’s a line. They’ll stay open until they run out of broth.

It’s a small ramen shop with less than 10 seats and it’s one of Taipei’s best kept secrets! The menu is only available in Chinese but if you’re will to use Google Translate and go out of your comfort zone, it’s worth the journey

5/5 Pork broth ramen NT$280 (it’s the 3rd box on the left, from the top): This is a little different from the typical tonkotsu broth you would get at any other ramen restaurant. It’s thick, but at a much lower salt level. I didn’t have to drink as much water as other tonkotsu ramen restaurants. The lower salt level made it more enjoyable for the entire meal.

Thinly cut slices of pork made it easy for the broth to be soaked in making each bite full of flavor. To my surprise, there was chicken in this ramen. I can’t read any Chinese and just order things. The chicken was thinly sliced (boiled, I think) and was super juicy. It added another level to the textures of the ramen.

The soft-boiled egg was extremely perfect. I don’t know if they added something to it (or a special type of egg), but the yolk was a little sweet. As soon as I cut open the egg the yolk mixed in with the broth and kicked things up a notch!

I had to take moments to breath during the meal because I was eating too fast. It’s so good, it might kill you. Remember to breath.

I left super stuffed, but immediately wanted to go back. Until next time!

藏味拉麵 Tibetan Ramen Menu And Additional Photos

藏味拉麵 Tibetan Ramen Location

Rating Guide


It’s food, but you’re not going to enjoy it


Didn’t meet minimum meal expectations


Satisfying and an adequate meal.


So good you’ll eat here again!


You will remember this meal for the rest of your life!

Pricing Guide


NT$1-100 (US$0-$3.23)


NT$100-300 (US$3.23-9.68)


NT$300-700 (US$9-22)


NT$700+ (US$22.60+)


Not required or expected. Some restaurants may have a 10% service charge.

Each rating TAIWANEATER rating is comprised of Quality, Service and Value (in order of the rating’s most important points).

QUALITY: The [Quality] is based on how good the food tastes and the presentation.

SERVICE: The [Service] is based on the dining experience. This includes the ambiance of the restaurant and how the interactions with the staff.

VALUE: The [Value] is based on both the Quality and Service in relation to the price. Ratings for food with a low price are a little more generous than food with a high price.

Money In Taiwan

Tax Is Included In The Price

All displayed prices in Taiwan are the actual price. Tax is already included and for large purchases, tourists visiting Taiwan can get a 5% Taiwan Tax refund at the airport Tax Refund counter. Some shops offer this service too, but they will require your passport.

Taiwan Is Cash Only (For Most Small Shops)

The primary payment method for all transactions in Taiwan is cash. It’s very rare for small shops to take anything other than cash. It’s more common to see places accept the Taipei Metro Card as payment rather a credit card.

Supermarkets and convenience stores in Taiwan (7-Eleven, Family Mart) do not accept credit cards (at least not American credit cards). You can only make purchases by cash or by using your pre-loaded funds on your EasyCard.

Using Credit Cards in Taiwan

If you want to use your credit card in Taiwan, make sure to check if a restaurant in Taiwan accepts credit card in advance. When a place does accept credit card, it will typically be Visa or Mastercard. It’s extremely rare for a place to accept Discover and American Express.UberEats, HonestBee, Deliveroo and FoodPanda are Taipei Food Delivery Services where you can order food directly to your airbnb or hotel using a credit card.

Exchanging Money in Taiwan

You can exchange money at the airport or any bank in Taiwan. The rates vary from bank to bank and it can be a hassle to get a good rate. For additional information, check out my Exchanging Money In Taiwan Guide.


The purpose of this review is to give an honest opinion of the food you can eat in Taiwan. Many people come to Taipei to try out Taiwanese food and end up eating at low quality places meant for tourists. This is because they don’t know where the best restaurants to eat in Taipei are or because they were recommended food by a tourist rather than Taiwan Travel Blog that has researched and tried all the best Taipei eats.

TAIWANEATER is a Taipei Travel Blog bringing you honest feedback about all the Best Food to eat in Taipei, Top Restaurants in Taipei, Best Desserts in Taipei, Taiwan Night Market Guide, Best Cheap Places To Eat in Taipei and the Best Street Food In Taipei.

If you’re interested in visiting Taiwan, check out: