It doesn’t matter if you’re craving drunken noodles, ramen, or chow fun, there’s a restaurant serving killer noodles in Vermont. Complement your dish with bubble tea or handmade eggrolls and you’ve got yourself a delicious meal. Here are the 10 best noodle places in Vermont.
You’ll find no “Royal” Thai Cuisine at Tiny Thai, promises the website. And, as it turns out, that is decidedly a good thing. So, if you really want to taste noodles from Thailand, this hole-in-the-wall dive may be your spot. Of course, some traditional favorites are here, too, like Pad Thai and drunken noodles. But, if you feel adventurous, you could try Suki Hang, a dish with “glass noodles” or Pad Kee Maow Talay, a dish with seafood, chilies, and wild rice noodles.
Gaku Ramen was born as a combined passion for ramen and East Coast college towns of the US. Both having lived in Tokyo for a time, Gaku Ramen owners, Ryan and David longed for home but wanted to take the cuisine of Japan with them. The upshot of that experience is a trendy, casual spot that serves Japanese-style ramen, small plates, and rice bowls in the downtown of Vermont’s Queen City.
At East Asia, they specialize in authentic Chinese, Japanese, and Thai cuisines, as well as curries from that region. The real star, though, is, of course, the noodle dishes, and you will find egg noodles, chow fun, lo mein, Thai spicy noodle, and yaki udon. Sure, you can get great sushi here, but why would you when you can get house special noodles like Nabeyaki?
At Joyce’s Noodles, the noodle dishes are only eclipsed by dim sum snacks and bubble tea, and owner Joyce Fong has been promoting Thai dishes since 2003. With no MSG and 100 percent veggie oil, you will find lamb, cold and hot noodle soups, Pad Thai, lo mein, pan fried crispy noodles, and more. Every order is made fresh and dishes are made from scratch.
Featuring small-plate traditional Thai dishes, Thai Basil offers veggies, proteins, and seasoning that are typical to the Far Eastern regions of the world. They offer gluten-free dishes, and rice dishes are served with Jasmine-infused white rice. On the noodle side, you will find drunken noodle, yellow curry noodle, Pad Thai, and more.
Featuring traditional sushi and Pan-Asian plates, the real specialty at Asiana is the noodles. You will find close to 50 noodle dishes on their menu, from cold noodle dishes (Yuki) to house special noodle dishes and Cargo noodles. We are talking rice noodles, egg noodles, linguini, udon noodles, white soba, green tea soba, buckwheat, black rice noodles, and more.
This calm, austere restaurant specializes in soups, noodle dishes, and specialty Thai curries. There are no less than 10 house-made noodle dishes, including Thai lo mein noodle, Goi See Mee, Pad Nar, and Pad Thai. You will also find hand-made egg rolls and a house sweet and sour sauce.
Specializing in Cambodian and Thai dishes, this casual BYOB spot offers Asian-inspired cuisine made with local ingredients. You’ll find Pad Thai, curried noodles, drunken noodles, and curry soup with noodles. Plus, Chef’s Specials include dishes like jumbo shrimp and noodles and duck breast noodles.
Taste of Thai is a family-run food truck, open Monday through Friday until 7 p.m. Specializing in the food from Thailand and Laos, all food is made fresh daily, and you will find curries and rice dishes, as well as some of the freshest noodles in the Green Mountain State. Choose from classic favorites like drunken noodle and Pad Thai or dive into Asian flavor with Pad See-Ew or Pad Khimow.
Serving authentic, hearty, healthy Japanese ramen only minutes from the Jay Peak Resort and the Canadian Border, Miso Hungry run their shop out of a decked out old gondola car. After a day on the slopes, you will find warm, filling ramen miso soup with beef or pork, and veggie toppings, as well as Asian spices. Of course, you’ll find salads too, but, trust us, you want the ramen.