Las San Sivar
Las San Sivar bills itself as a "pupuseria & restaurante" serving Spanish and Canadian food.
From what I can gather, San Sivar appears to be a nickname for El Salvador's capital city, San Salvador.
As such, a little taste of Latin America can be found here. There's a decent amount of seating complete with colourful tablecloths, and most of the cooking is done in a tiny open kitchen.
That includes pupusas, $3 across the board and available with a variety of basic fillings, but made from scratch to order in full view of diners so they're always hot and fresh.
They're essentially stuffed flatbreads, a flour mixture pounded out flat in one palm and then filled with pork, cheese and beans in various combinations.
The flatbread is then rolled around the filling before being smashed flat on the griddle so any cheese melts and fillings heat up, the exterior of the pupusa getting crispy and slightly charred.
The most traditional way to eat pupusas is with a tangy, thin tomato sauce and a "curtido" slaw that adds some extra crunch and freshness.
The pupusas here aren't as melty, stretchy and soft as some, but they certainly get the job done when it comes to providing the basic comforting elements of the dish.
To wash it all down, opt for a sticky, cream-soda-like Kolashanpan or other drinks for around a buck, or else go with something more old school like a tamarindo or horchata beverage ($2.)
Las San Sivar also does typical antojitos, soups, El Salvadoran breakfast and grilled mains.