85 degrees bakery

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Eating my way through 85°C — the best bakery cafe you’ve never heard of

They sell chocolate croissants, red velvet cake, tiramisù, lattes and green tea at 85°C Bakery Cafe. Just your average bakery cafe, right?

Wrong. In fact, 1,000 times wrong.

The Taiwan-bred chain — which has 1,000-plus locations worldwide, including four in San Diego — sells scores of baked goods and beverages that most Americans have never heard of before. Among the Taiwanese, Japanese, Korean, Vietnamese, Filipino and European-style treats are a red bean-black sesame bread, espresso buns, marble taro loaves, pork sung buns, coconut snow cubes, Hokkaido cheese tarts, yudane chocolate cream cheese rolls and sea salt coffee.

Like that other cult global chain from Taiwan, soup dumpling superpower Din Tai Fung, 85°C is setting a new standard for excellence on a large scale. Fittingly, it’s been called “the Starbucks of China” for its ubiquity and uniformity. Which, if you’ve ever tried anything at 85°C, you know that’s not a bad thing.

The cake display case at 85°C Bakery Cafe at Westfield UTC in a window into the chain’s sweeter side.

(Eduardo Contreras / The San Diego Union-Tribune)

Even though it opened its first local store in Balboa Mesa in 2014, 85°C is still relatively obscure in San Diego — and now even more so in the Midway District, where a fifth location closed recently due to sagging sales. (That’s strike two, Point Loma, after the snubbing of El Jardín.)

Roger Skinner, the general manager of the newest location of 85°C, at Westfield UTC, said there are two types of people: those who haven’t heard of the bakery cafe chain and those who adore it.

“If you know it, you love it,” Skinner said.

I know it and I don’t just love it, I’m obsessed. How else could I have eaten my way through 42 items on the UTC store’s menu and come away an even bigger fan than before? My infinite capacity to eat notwithstanding, it was only possible because 85°C’s freshly made items are uniformly light, fluffy and not overly sweet.

To understand this global phenomenon — and why so many of us are utterly infatuated with it — here’s a primer on 85°C and some of its most delicious offerings.

First-timers at 85°C Bakery Cafe might be a little overwhelmed by the size of the selection, but getting your goods is easy.

(Eduardo Contreras / The San Diego Union-Tribune)

The basics

  • The four 85°Cs in the county are Balboa Mesa, Mira Mesa, National City and Westfield UTC. (See addresses below.) Menu choices vary; the UTC location is the smallest and has a more limited selection.
  • Prices for most individual baked goods range from $1.60 to $3.20.
  • Most of the breads, buns, etc., are self serve. Pick up a tray, line it with parchment, grab some tongs to grab your goodies. (Try to use a soft touch as those fluffy rounds of goodness tend to squish.)
  • Pastries, cakes and other refrigerated desserts are behind a counter or in a cold case.
  • Bring your tray up the register to pay and order drinks.
  • In the unlikely event you didn’t see anything you wanted, stick around. Every 10 minutes or so, an employee calls out “fresh bread!” before replenishing an item or swapping in a new one.

85°C Bakery Cafe is as famous for its baked goods as its signature sea salt drinks, like Sea Salt Coffee (left) and Sea Salt Jasmine Tea. The salt, which is balanced out by a sweetened heavy cream crown, enhances the flavors of the drink.

(Eduardo Contreras / The San Diego Union-Tribune)

The drinks

  • There are about 40 varieties of coffee, tea and other sippables, including banana hot chocolate, rose milk tea, brown sugar latter, frozen marble taro smoothie, boba tea, and more. But the chain is best known for its sea salt drinks.
  • Sea salt drinks sound odd, until you taste how balanced the salt makes the drink and how it brings out the flavor in ingredients.
  • Sea salt concoctions come with a small dollop of sweetened heavy cream and then the cups are sealed with a thin layer of plastic that allow you to shake your drink and mix in the cream.
  • We had the classic sea salt coffee and the sea salt jasmine green tea. They were neither sweet, nor salty. They just had super enhanced coffee and jasmine green tea flavor.

The Red Bean Bread at 85°C Bakery Cafe is one of the few items with a name that implies it’s filled. The light, fluffy brioche-style bun is topped with crispy black sesame seeds.

(Eduardo Contreras / The San Diego Union-Tribune)

The terminology

  • The menu at 85°C can be confusing. Under the heading of cakes are the subcategories cake cups (which are actually puddings), mousses, panna cottas and others in that creamy ilk, and rolls, which includes everything from nougat candy to chocolate chip cookies, sponge rolls to cream puffs, tarts to muffins.
  • Look for items identified with a red “yudane,” including the choco bun, the chocolate cream cheese roll and cranberry cream cheese roll, for the fluffiest and most tender bread you’ve ever tasted. The yudane method of baking uses boiling water or milk to scald the flour; once thickened and cooled, the starter can be added to the other ingredients and kneaded into the dough.
  • The Hokkaido cheese tart is a baked, creamy cheesecake-like tartlet, with a flaky almond crust, that’s named after the signature, high-quality cheese from the Japanese island of Hokkaido.
  • The name of some breads includes the word milk, as in premium milk, milk pudding and milk butter puff pastry, but many more breads contain milk in the dough than are identified.
  • Bagged, grab-and-go rectangular bread loaves called “toast” aren’t really toast. They’re sandwich breads that could be toasted.
  • Nowhere does 85°C say if a baked good is stuffed or filled. Many of them are — with custard, almond paste, mango curd, taro cream, chocolate, white chocolate, etc. You can ask an employee or embrace the possibility of surprise.

Coffee isn’t just for drinking at 85°C; it’s one of the bakery’s main flavor profiles. The interior of the espresso bun is as light as angel food, while the outside has a subtle coffee flavor courtesy of coffee bean-flecked coffee cookie dough baked on top. The bottom platform is the baked espresso cookie.

(Eduardo Contreras / The San Diego Union-Tribune)

The flavor profiles

Chocolate reigns at 85°C, while coffee, mango and taro are also common flavors.

  • Chocolate: black forest cake, deluxe chocolate mousse cake, royal chocolate strawberry cake, strawberry chocolate mousse cake, glazed chocolate pearl cake cup, royal chocolate cup, chocolate sponge roll, chocolate hazelnut muffin, choco bun, matcha choco bun, chocolate chip bowl, chocolate cream cheese yudane roll, chocolate croissant, white chocolate strawberry bun, the premium milk bun — which gives no hint that there’s white chocolate inside it — and nearly a dozen more. My top pick: the classic choco bun, with its airy texture and not-too-sweet chocolate pieces inside. Honorary mention: goes to that premium milk bun, which could make a white chocolate lover out of any white chocolate skeptic.
  • Coffee: classic tiramisù cake, sea salt coffee brûlée cake, coffee crème brûlée cup, 85°C coffee bread, coffee milk butter bread, espresso bun and mocha bread. My top pick: the coffee milk butter bread, for its silky coffee and condensed milk center. Extra points for the chocolate chips on top. Honorary mention: goes to the espresso bun, as light as angel food inside, with a subtle coffee flavor on the outside courtesy of coffee bean-flecked coffee cookie dough baked onto the top. It encases the bun in a gorgeous brown coat and crisps up the bottom.
  • Mango: mango crème brûlée cake, mango panna cotta cup, glazed mango delight cake cup, mangotale bun, mango custard bun and mango bread. My top pick: The sunny yellow glazed mango delight is ball of moist sponge cake filled with delicate mango mousse. Dishonorable mention: the mango crème brûlée cake was too sweet and perfumey, like how I imagine a mango-scented candle would taste. It was the only item — out of 42! — that I didn’t like.
  • Taro: taro snow cake, mini taro roll shell, taro swirl bun, taro danish, taro puff pastry, marble taro bread, taro twist. My top pick: the marble taro bread, for its singular raw dough taste and texture, even though it’s perfectly cooked. The pretty, light violet swirl and earthy, tropical root vegetable filling make it one of the most unique items at 85°C; it’s also one of the most popular. Honorable mention: goes to the taro puff pastry, which strikes the perfect balance between its flaky pastry and creamy taro custard.

Among the savory baked items at 85°C are (clockwise from top left): the vegan potato croquette; vegan curry bun; cheese dog; garlic bread; sausage roll; kale danish; and ham and cheese pastry.

(Eduardo Contreras / The San Diego Union-Tribune)

The savory

There are a limited number of savory items at 85°C and while a several of them were outstanding, overall they can’t compare to the perfection of the sweets.

  • The newest offering is a vegan potato croquette with vegan bacon. It had a pleasing flavor and texture.
  • Also vegan is the excellent curry bun, with onions, carrots, corn and crunchy panko on the outside.
  • The most popular savory item is the cheese dog, a gourmet pig in a pastry blanket, with black pepper, mayo, ketchup, cheese and parsley. I found the bread a little too sweet for a meat treat.
  • I gave the near-perfect French garlic cheese bread sticks, with Asiago, two stars out of three.
  • The spicy sausage in pastry, with mayo, Sriracha, mozzarella and cheddar, has just the right amount of heat.
  • The danish-like rolled ham and cheese tastes like standard ham and melted cheese: not bad, not great.
  • In contrast, the pork sung bun tastes like nothing I’ve ever had before. Its coating of shredded, dried salted pork — which is adhered to the bun with mayo — is delicious food fur.
  • The jalapeño cream cheese pastry, which gets a little tang from feta, is an enjoyable elevated popper.
  • Imagine flaky puff pastry filled with a tasty spinach dip and that sums up my favorite savory item, the spinach kale danish with cream cheese.

One of the standouts at 85°C is the multi-textured royal chocolate cup. Here’s it’s surrounded by the mango delight, the Portuguese egg tart, coffee crème brûlée cake and mango crème brûlée cake.

(Eduardo Contreras / The San Diego Union-Tribune)

The Top 10

Among my picks for the best things at 85°C are the aforementioned fluffy choco bun, the white chocolate-filled premium milk bun, the luscious Hokkaido cheese tart, the doughy marble taro loaf and the super rich coffee milk butter bread, the only I item to earn a three-star rating out of three. Rounding out the Top 10 were: the brioche-like red bean bread with a smooth filling and vibrant black sesame seeds; the airiest four-piece, pull-apart brioche ever; the decadent royal chocolate cup, with chocolate sponge, chocolate mousse, cherries, and three Ferrero Rocher hazelnut chocolates on top; the sugar cream loaf, a brioche on steroids, with crumbled sugar streusel baked on top and creamy custard inside; and the milk pudding, which isn’t a pudding but a buttery, custard-filled roll. Westfield UTC 85°C supervisor Derick Le said “almost every Asian bakery has a version of it, and 85°C is known for its version.” Isn’t it time for you to know it, too?

Patrick Kabiling, supervisor at the Westfield UTC 85°C, restocks the shelves after calling out “fresh bread!”

(Eduardo Contreras / The San Diego Union-Tribune)

85°C Bakery Cafe


  • 5575 Balboa Ave., Clairemont, (858) 278-8585
  • 8265 Mira Mesa Blvd., Mira Mesa, (858) 693-7885
  • 1302 E. Plaza Blvd., National City, (619) 350-6885
  • 4313 La Jolla Village Drive, at Westfield UTC, (858) 352-6098


The Westfield UTC 85°C is the newest, and smallest location in the county. It customer base overlaps with that of Din Tai Fung, also at the mall, with the bakery drawing both the restaurant’s customers and employees.

(Eduardo Contreras / The San Diego Union-Tribune)

85°C By the Numbers

85°C: What the bakery cafe considers the optimal temperature to serve espresso

2004: When the first 85°C opened in Taiwan

2006: When the first 85°C outside Taiwan, in Sydney

2008: When the first 85°C store opened in the U.S., in Irvine

2014: When the first 85°C store opened in San Diego, in Balboa Mesa

1,000-plus: Number of 85°C locations worldwide

600-plus: Number of locations in mainland China

60-plus: Number of different breads sold at 85°C

60-plus: Number of different pastries sold at 85°C

40-plus: Number of drink variations sold at 85°C

Source: 85°C Bakery Cafe

This tray of breads from 85°C exemplifies the chain’s signature flavor profiles, delicate pastry dough and not-too-sweet touch. They are (clockwise from top left): subtle chocolate cream cheese; ultra-flaky taro twist; milk butter puff pastry, with condensed milk filling; well-balanced taro puff pastry; chocolate cookie bread (which tastes like a great breakfast cereal); and the espresso bun.

(Eduardo Contreras / The San Diego Union-Tribune)

Sours: https://www.sandiegouniontribune.com/entertainment/dining-and-drinking/story/2020-01-23/eating-my-way-through-85-c-the-best-bakery-cafe-youve-never-heard-of

85°C Bakery Cafe Opens in SW Portland

85C Bakery Cafe in Portland exterior shot

After many months of waiting, 85°C, the international bakery has opened in Washington Square.

The bakery is currently having a soft opening, but you’d never know it by the size of the crowds.

Taiwan is taking over Washington Square Mall with the opening of Oregon’s first 85°C Bakery Cafe, an international cafe that first opened in New Taipei in 2004. This joins the Taiwanese restaurant Din Tai Fung which opened in 2018 – now that the crowds have died down a bit you should check it out too.


The company is a money-making beast, boasting over 1000 retail locations around the world, with the average US store reportingly generating 3/4 of a million dollars a year. Technically the chain is registered in the Cayman Islands, not Taiwan.

Coffee is also a focus; the name of the chain is based on the founders’ belief that “coffee holds its flavor best at a steady temperature of 85 degrees Celsius. To us, the name 85°C symbolizes our devotion to provide coffee of the highest quality…”  “85°C Bakery Cafe is not an ordinary cafe. Each cup of coffee is individually brewed with Guatemalan coffee beans for a smooth, rich taste. All of our drinks are handcrafted and made to order.” Starbucks makes similar claims and we all know how gourmet their coffee is. Cough. I thought it was just an average chain quality.

The lineup includes buns from Taiwan, Japan, Denmark and Europe with a mix of sweet and savory options. They claim over 50 different types of pastries are baked fresh every hour, but since the chain has a USA central kitchen in La Brea, CA, I have a feeling some of cakes and whatnot are baked offsite.


It was snack time when I passed by, so I stopped in and tried six different pastries. The biggest question in my mind was how it would compare to Tous le Jours Bakery to which I gave a middling review when it opened in downtown Beaverton in March 2019. Base on my single visit, Tous le Jours should be nervous.

I sampled sweet buns as well as a savory pork version. Overall everything was okay. The selection is huge, the bread structure is serviceable if a bit doughy, the sweet items not overwhelmingly so, and flavors were okay though not remarkable. While 85°C is by no means a great bakery; it’s fine if you are in the mall and want something sweet. But other than visiting for the novelty, I wouldn’t drive to it from out of the area and deal with mall parking just to pick up some pastries.

So how does it compare with their closest competitor? In my sampling, I think the pastry is better than anything I’ve tried at Tous le Jours, which, though I walk past it frequently, I haven’t been inclined to return to since I wrote my review.


  • Large selection. They have something for everyone including savory items like garlic cheese bun, ham & cheese, spicy sausage, etc.
  • Finished cakes are very pretty with average prices – most are in the low $30 range. They have a large selection of cheesecake, tiramisu, mousse cakes, black forest, etc.
  • The space is clean and the staff is pleasant and helpful.
  • Prices are very reasonable; I paid less than $2.00 for most of mine.
  • If you like old-fashioned egg tarts, you will like these.
  • Swing by Din Tai Fung for a good lunch while you are in the mall.


  • The coffee is average, even their vaunted “Salted Cream Foam” version felt like a gimmick.
  • I seem to be in the minority, but I’m not a fan of food adorned with out of season fruits in the offseason.
  • The flavors aren’t particularly distinctive. It can be a bit difficult to figure out exactly what you are tasting.
  • Mall parking. The store itself is inside the mall, across from Nordstrom.

85°C Bakery Cafe
9753 SW Washington Square Rd #D02, Tigard, OR 97223  Map

Category: Portland Food and Restaurant News and Discussion.Related posts about 85°C Bakery Cafe.

Sours: https://portlandfoodanddrink.com/85c-bakery-cafe-opens-in-sw-portland/
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Sours: https://www.85cbakerycafe.com/

85°C Bakery Cafe

A small cup of ice coffee from 85°C Bakery Café.

85°C Bakery Cafe, also brand-named 85 Cafe, 85°C Daily Cafe, or 85 Degrees C (Chinese: 85度C; pinyin: Bāshíwû Dù C), is a Taiwanese international chain of retailers selling coffee, tea, and cakes, as well as desserts, smoothies, fruit juices, souvenirs, and bakery products.[5] It has 1000 retail shops worldwide.[6] The chain's parent company (Gourmet Master Co. Ltd) is located in the Cayman Islands.[4]


Wu Cheng-hsueh incorporated the company in January 2003 and opened the first shop in Bao-Ping, Taipei County (now New Taipei) in July 2004.[7] The name "85°C" refers to Wu's belief that 85 °C (185 °F) is the optimal temperature to serve coffee.[8]

In September 2006, the company opened its first overseas store in SydneyAustralia.[7] A year later, the first store in China was opened in Shanghai.[7] The first store in Hong Kong was opened in 2012,[9] the first store in the United States in 2008, in Irvine.[10][11] The US central kitchen began operations in September 2013.[9] In March 2017, the chain's United States central kitchen in Brea, California became its first solar-powered facility worldwide.[12]


In 2016, 67% of the chain's revenue came from China, while 18% came from Taiwan.[9] In 2013, the average US store generated more than US$700,000 in monthly sales, seven times more than an average store in China.[13]


The chain is known for their sea salt coffee, made by sweetening their iced Americano and adding a sea salt whipped cream on the top. This coffee has been featured on TIME Magazine, CNN, and NPR.[14] The concept of this drink supposedly came from the Taiwanese habit of sprinkling salt on fruit to bring out the sweetness.[15]

Gourmet Master Co. Ltd[edit]

In China, 85°C Bakery Cafe stores are advertised as being from Taiwan, but, in reality, the chain's main company (Gourmet Master Co. Ltd) is registered in the Cayman Islands.[16] Because this mother company is registered in the Cayman Islands, R.O.C. laws do not apply. After being established in Taiwan in 2004 and undergoing equity restructuring in September 2009,[4] the mother company became listed on the Taiwan Stock Exchange in November 2010[4] under the statute of a foreign company of first listing (thus designated as an "F share," with the "F" denoting "Foreign").[16]

Because the company is listed as an "F share", Wu Cheng-hsueh and other major shareholders pay 20 percent marginal tax rate on the dividends they receive instead of the top marginal tax rate of 40 percent they would have to pay as shareholders in a Taiwanese company. In the 2011 fiscal year, for example, such dividends received by Wu Cheng-hsueh amounted to more than NT$10 million in tax revenues lost to the Taiwanese government.[16]

Furthermore, because "Gourmet Master Co. Ltd" is registered in and retains profits in the low-tax haven Cayman Islands, in 2010, for example, Taiwan lost NT$167 million in corporate taxes which tax agencies otherwise would have been able to collect if the pre-tax profit had been fully reported by a company in Taiwan.[16]

When the company became publicly listed on the Taiwan Stock Exchange in November 2010, it had 3.85 million shares in its IPO.[13][17]


United States[edit]


In August 2018, an LA branch of Taiwanese-owned 85°C Bakery Cafe served Tsai Ing-wen and gave her an "enthusiastic welcome". Chinese customers of branches in mainland China called for a boycott, while the chain's statement "distancing itself from pro-independence sentiments" angered Taiwanese people, who accused 85°C of "bowing to Chinese pressure".[18]

Mainland China[edit]

Use of ingredients[edit]

In 2017, Shanghai's market supervision department found that the so-called "pork floss bread" sold in Shanghai at 85°C was not actually made with pure pork floss, but rather was made of "pork floss powder" and contained both pork and pea powder. The department believed that this behavior violated the Consumer Protection Law of the People's Republic of China and imposed a fine of Renminbi 150,000.[19]


Hygiene malpractice[edit]

On 24 July 2015, the newspaper China Times reported that a green tea of a retail store in Taoyuan, Taiwan, analyzed by the Department of Public Health of that city during a sampling event, contained 4.7 times as much bacteria as what would be allowed according to the standard set by that Department. This may have been due to poor sanitation or quality of ingredients or inappropriate handling during the production process.[20]


In 2008, the "95 Youth Labor Union" investigated 50 stores of 85°C Bakery Cafe, of which 32 were found to be involved in unlawful practices. Among them, 22 stores were in violation of wage regulations and 29 were employing uninsured workers.[21]



From 2009 to October 2014, in Sydney, Australia, 85°C Bakery Cafe paid four workers (three Taiwanese nationals on Working Holiday Visas and one PRC Chinese exchange student) only 56% of the lawful minimum wage. The Australian Fair Work Ombudsman ordered 85°C Bakery Cafe to reimburse the workers for a total of A$42775 it would have paid them had they been employed working for the minimum wage they would be legally entitled to. In January 2021 this enforceable undertaking was allegedly breached in a new claim by the Fair Work Commission which cites a fake student trainee program was a scheme to underpay foreign workers.[22]

See also[edit]


  1. ^ abc曾, 麗芳 (24 January 2017). "85度C 拚全球總店數破千家". 工商時報. 台中報導.
  2. ^"Locations". 85C. Perfect 85 Degrees C Inc. Retrieved 13 June 2018.
  3. ^"85 Degrees Bakery & Cafe, Sydney". Zomato. Urbanspoon/Zomato. Retrieved 13 June 2018.
  4. ^ abcd李, 翰霖; 傅, 柏翔 (30 April 2018). Annual Report 2017(2017公司年報)(PDF) (Report). Gourmet Master Co. Ltd. 股票代號:2723.
  5. ^"商品專區". 85度C。咖啡。蛋糕。烘焙專賣店. Gourmet Master Co. Ltd. Retrieved 13 June 2018.
  6. ^Knapp, Gwendolyn (5 July 2017). "At 85°C Bakery Cafe: Long Lines and Cheap, Delicious Pastries". Houston Press.
  7. ^ abc"Achievement 85度C成就". Gourmet Master Co, Ltd. Retrieved 2 April 2017.
  8. ^"Taiwan's coffee chain challenger". Financial Times. 30 August 2011. Retrieved 31 August 2011.
  9. ^ abc"Seventh Annual Hong Kong Investor Summit"(PDF). Gourmet Master Co, Ltd. 21 March 2017. Retrieved 2 April 2017.
  10. ^Luna, Nancy (15 September 2008). "'Starbucks of Taiwan' set to open first U.S. cafe in O.C." OC Register. Archived from the original on 5 January 2009. Retrieved 11 February 2009.
  11. ^Luna, Nancy (25 September 2008). "Preview: Asian bakery giant debuts first U.S. cafe Friday in O.C." OC Register. Archived from the original on 8 July 2012. Retrieved 11 February 2009.
  12. ^Joseph Bebon (28 March 2017). "Bakery/Cafe Chain Celebrates Its First Solar-Powered Facility". Solar Industry Magazine. Archived from the original on 3 April 2017. Retrieved 2 April 2017.
  13. ^ abLee, Wendy (29 January 2013). "'Starbucks of Taiwan' – 85 Degrees C – expands in Southern California (Photos)". Retrieved 20 February 2012.
  14. ^Amos, Deborah (8 June 2010). "Sea Salt Latte: Is 85C The Next Coffee Craze?". NPR. Retrieved 8 November 2009.
  15. ^Tso, Natalie (15 January 2009). "Some Salt with Your Coffee? Taiwan's Hot Drink". Time. Archived from the original on 16 February 2009. Retrieved 9 February 2009.
  16. ^ abcdHuang, David; Chen, Yi-Shan; Kao, Uidy (30 May 2013). "The Secrets behind the Shortfall. Big Companies, Low Taxes (企業好大 稅好低)". 天下雜誌 CommonWealth Magazine. Retrieved 15 June 2018.
  17. ^"Gourmet Master shares skyrocket in bourse debut". Taipei Times. 23 November 2010. Retrieved 31 August 2011.
  18. ^"China, Taiwan and a bakery: How a coffee sparked a diplomatic row". BBC. Retrieved 17 August 2018.
  19. ^""肉松粉"冒充肉松,85度C被罚15万!这种面包很多人都吃过". news.sina.com.cn. 14 March 2018.
  20. ^甘, 嘉雯 (24 July 2015). "85度C、大苑子 大腸桿菌超標". China Times.
  21. ^陳, 嘉恩 (20 June 2008). "885度C再爆亂扣薪。現金短少逼員工分攤 律師批:根本是詐財". 蘋果日報. Retrieved 15 June 2018.
  22. ^Hatch, Patrick (7 July 2015). "85 °C cafe chain gets $42,775 bill for paying workers $12 an hour". 悉尼先驅晨報 (The Sydney Morning Herald). Retrieved 15 June 2018.

External links[edit]

Sours: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/85%C2%B0C_Bakery_Cafe

Bakery 85 degrees

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