that is a mac ‘n’ cheese burger. You can have a pot of the mac and cheese by itself if you want.
Just a solid crust, tender macaroni and oozing liquid cheese. Can’t ask for more than that.
Lovely little mac ‘n’ cheese place in Camden Lock. They make it all in front of you, and do some really nice flavour combos, like “The Big Smoke”: home smoked chicken, fire roasted peppers and apple wood smoked cheddar.
Their fullsize mac ‘n’ cheese is £12, but honestly, you only need the £4 side dish version (pictured). It’s got a thick crust, is rich with four different cheeses and will leave you the perfect level of satisfied.
The original purveyor of pimped up mac ‘n’ cheese cooked on the street,” Anna Mae is a regular at festivals all over the place, both street food-themed and otherwise. Check their website to find out where she’ll next be, and go for either the classic, or the Kanye Western (hotdog, crispy onions and bbq sauce) – it’s almost as good as the real Kanye thinks he is.
Known primarily for their cracking pizza, these guys also do really good mac ‘n’ cheese. I like pizza, and I like mac ‘n’ cheese, and I like to eat them both at the same time, so this really works for me.
Restaurant-ception, Balthazar is a New York take on a French Brasserie that has opened a carbon copy in London. If it all gets a bit much thinking about it, just take refuge in their glorious mac ‘n’ cheese. It’s a cross between America and France, done “au gratin”, with a serious parmesan kick.
DEEP FRIED MAC ‘N CHEESE. Ma Plucker do amazing southern fried chicken, and they also had the genius idea to do “crack ‘n’ cheese”, which is a lump of deep fried mac ‘n’ cheese. Deep frying cheese unlocks its final form.