In a vibrant urban metropolis like Mumbai, where the streets are flooded with activity, noise and food, it can often seem impossible to find respite. Luckily, for those seeking sanctuary from the hustle and bustle, there comes a newly launched patisserie in the suburbs called Sassy Teaspoon.
Located in the Juhu district, the quaint new patisserie is a culinary haven away from the chaotic centre of India’s most populous city. Opened by local restaurateurs Rachel Goenka and Irfan Pabaney, the patisserie is a dessert-focused extension of the duo’s main restaurant The Sassy Spoon, which they hope will ‘be known for its unique flavour, upscale service and sophisticated design’.
Designed by Rooshad Shroff Architecture + Design, the new shop has been kept simple and vibrant with a colour palatte of pink and white chosen to decorate the interior. With the inclusion of custom-designed concrete terrazzo tiles, architect Shroff aimed to create a style that blended ‘the urbane nature of a French patisserie with the whimsical nature of The Sassy Spoon brand’. The result is an eye-catching kerbside aesthetic.
Sassy Teaspoon has an array of tasty treats on offer, including cupcakes, brownies, profiteroles, macarons, homemade ice cream and more. Dished up in bright colours, the desserts are not only delicious but also reflect the vivacity and colourful nature of the patisserie’s décor.
With the launch of such a charming new eaterie, it is clear owners Goenka and Pabaney are having their cake and eating it too.
For more information, visit the Sassy Spoon’s website (opens in new tab)
The Sassy Teaspoon
89, Juhu Tara Road
VIEW GOOGLE MAPS (opens in new tab)
Ten years of Microsoft Surface: the company’s design team on what comes next
The Microsoft Surface series is a well-established line of premium mobile devices. How are its designers continuing to innovate?
By Jonathan Bell • Published
Industrialised building system prototype proposes solution for urgent housing needs
We examine an industrialized building system prototype proposal by Chilean architecture practice Ignacio Rojas Hirigoyen Architects
By Ellie Stathaki • Published
Monica Bonvicini ‘I do You’ review: bondage, mirrors and feminist takes on masculine architecture
Emily McDermott reviews Monica Bonvicini’s much-anticipated exhibition ‘I do You’ at Berlin’s Neue Nationalgalerie
By Emily McDermott • Published