the signage outside, with the headline "ALL U CAN EAT", while technically not incongruent, can be somewhat deceptive. yes, it's all you can eat, but, unlike a conventional buffet where you pay a flat price for unlimited food, here you pay for whatever you eat (in which case, what makes it different from any other non-buffet restaurant, where you can order as much as you like as long as your wallet permits?). as previous reviewers have written, "pay by weight" is a fairer and more accurate description, with the only free-flow items being rice, congee, soup and green bean soup (dessert of the day).
when i went at about 7 pm, there were ten trays of hot dishes, with a good range of veggies rather than faux meats, along with a dish of "sashimi". some of the trays were close to empty, but one of them was soon replaced with another new one.
while the minimum buffet charge is hkd 33, probably due to my choice of heavier items such as pumpkin, gourd/melon and tofu, my plate amounted to a whopping hkd96! (http://www.happycow.net/venueimages.php?vid=11371&i=124528)
if you're on a tight budget, you'd probably have to eat like a sparrow and pick the thinner or lighter-looking items. or, alternatively, order a plate of noodles (around hkd45) instead of going for the buffet.
i've no complaints about the food, but it's definitely not something i'd pay hkd96 for, even by hk standards, and even if rice/congee/soup/dessert are free-flow. for around that price range, there are other unlimited dinner buffets such as ahimsa in north point or cs vegan in tin hau, both of which are even cheaper during lunchtime.
on the plus side, it's conducive for solo dining, and while packed was still quiet. it also seems to be particular about hygiene (with plastic barriers above each tray and signages asking you to refrain from speaking while scooping food, and to use a new bowl each time you refill soup/rice).
Cons: pricey depending on what you choose, dishes not labelled