Little Georgia is short on space. We struggled with the buggy and I spent a lot of the meal lamenting the fact that we don’t have a Baby Zen Yoyo. The family whose seats we occupied directly after they had eaten had one and it folded up under the table and I want one real bad so if anyone from Baby Zen is reading this please hit me up.
*Narrator* No one from Baby Zen was reading this.
Anyway, so, space is tight. They’ve got one highchair at the only table you could feasibly fit one. If you’ve got a baby, it’s a one in, one out kind of place. I don’t know a whole lot about Georgian cooking. My dad was Polish so I’m in vaguely familiar territory but its not the same. As far as I could tell this is a family run operation of actual Georgians who were very happy to have Max in the restaurant. It’s Georgian home cooking and It’ll stick to your ribs. I wouldn’t necessarily recommend a special trip here if you live far away but its definitely worth a visit if you’re interested in venturing into a new cuisine. It’s cheap and cheerful and an interesting diversion from the usual brunch offerings.
What’s good? Adjaruli Khachapuri. I’d never had one before and honestly I couldn’t finish it because I’d filled up on dumplings but it’s a bread boat stuffed with cheese and butter and an egg. I mean, come on.
Kid friendly? They’re happy to accommodate children but the space is tricky.
✗baby change facilities – lol, I could barely fit in the loo.
✓cool with breastfeeding
✗loads of other parents
✓space for buggies – only the one