Niyom Thai

Under new management
Authentic Thai food by a Thai 5-star hotel experienced chef

Niyom Thai is an Authentic Thai Restaurant and Takeaway located on Station Road in Hayling Island. So many delicious Thai Dishes on the menu. Indulge yourself and have a starter like Kanon Jeeb for example consisting of Steamed wanton pastry dumpling filled with water chestnuts, mince pork and prawns topped with fried garlic and sweet soya sauce.

As a main dish try the delicious and very popular Thai Green Curry made with beef, chicken, pork, prawns or vegetables and cooked together with bamboo shoots, aubergines, fresh chilli, basil leaves and then cooked in coconut milk. Order some Rice or Noodles to compliment your meal.

Niyom Thai Restaurant is perfect for couples, and also for families and large parties, with its cosy and intimate surroundings everyone is welcome. As soon as you step inside, you are greeted with a warm welcome by our staff dressed in traditional Thai costumes.

Opening Times

Monday–Thursday 5:00pm–10:00 pm
Friday–Saturday 5:00pm–11:00 pm
Closed on Sundays

Contact us

Opening Times

5:00pm–10:00 pm
5:00pm–11:00 pm
Closed on Sundays

51 Station Rd,
Hayling Island PO11 0EB
Phone: 02392 466009

Feel free to email us to provide some feedback on our restaurant, give us suggestions, make a reservations or to just say hello!

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History of Thai food

Thai food is internationally famous. Whether chilli-hot or comparatively non spicy, harmony is the guiding principle behind each dish. Thai cuisine is essentially a marriage of centuries-old Eastern and Western influences harmoniously combined into something uniquely Thai. Characteristics of Thai food depend on who cooks it, for whom it is cooked, for what occasion, and where it is cooked. Dishes can be refined and adjusted to suit all palates.

Originally, Thai cooking reflected the characteristics of a waterborne lifestyle. Aquatic animals, plants and herbs were major ingredients, using large chunks of meat was unusual. Subsequent influences introduced the use of more meat to Thai cooking. With their Buddhist background, Thais shunned the use of larger animals so big cuts of meat were shredded and laced with herbs and spices. Traditional Thai cooking methods were stewing and baking, or grilling. Chinese influences saw the introduction of frying, stir-frying and deep-frying. Culinary influences from the 17th century onwards included Portuguese, Dutch, French and Japanese. Chillies were introduced to Thai cooking during the late 1600s by Portuguese missionaries who had acquired a taste for them while serving in South America. Thais were very adapt at “Siameseising” foreign cooking methods, and substituting ingredients. The ghee used in Indian cooking was replaced by coconut oil, and coconut milk substituted for other dairy products.

Overpowering pure spices were toned down and enhanced by fresh herbs such as lemon grass and galangle. Eventually, fewer and less spices were used in Thai curries, while the use of fresh herbs increased. It is generally acknowledged that Thai curries burn intensely, but briefly, whereas other curries, with strong spices, burn for longer periods. Instead of serving dishes in courses, a Thai meal is served all at once, permitting diners to enjoy complementory combinations of different tasters.

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