A unique new cafe set to open in Oldham will wake customers up with its signature spicy breakfasts.

Cafe Grill Royton, on Market Square in Royton, has promised to put a twist on the classic British breakfasts by introducing flavours from South East Asia.

Owner Tuhin Rahman, of Chadderton, has assured residents that a full English has reserved a spot on his menu as well as other traditional breakfasts, but customers will be encouraged to enjoy its Indian street food when it opens next Thursday (October 26).

The 35-year-old said: “I’m really excited because this is something different than what other shops are doing, we’ve even started getting customers walk through the door and we’re not even open.

“We’re doing coffees as good as Starbucks, samosas to go, English and Asian cuisines, and it’s all homemade.

“For breakfast you can spice it up or just have your normal full English. If you want a spicy breakfast, we’ll do parathas however you like it, and then chicken tikka, samosas, pakoras will be served throughout the day.”

Parathas, a flatbread native to South Asia, can be enjoyed with dal, an Asian-style fried egg, mixed vegetables, chicken tikka or grilled chicken.

Unlike other cafes, Cafe Grill Royton will also remain open after 3pm and into the night offering its authentic Indian street food with modern twists on shepherd pie and lasagna.

The Oldham Times: Cosy corner inside Café Grill RoytonCosy corner inside Café Grill Royton (Image: Café Grill Royton)

Mr Rahman said: “The lasagna will taste different to how you’ve had it before, it will have our own stamp on it and there will be a bit of a kick to it - I’m certain people will love it.

“It’s food that you would get in Asian households during Asian holidays.”

The menu also boasts of tacos and noodles with caramelised chicken tikka, tuna roll and even cubes of seekh kebab used as filling.

Caramelised chicken will be available throughout the day and spicy chicken wings and niblets cooked with naga chillies also feature on the menu – a nod to Mr Rahman’s Bangladeshi roots where the hot pepper originates from.

Although the cafe is Mr Rahman’s first business in the industry, residents may be familiar with The Shalimar, a popular traditional Indian restaurant in Uppermill run by his uncle.

The restaurant has been serving Saddleworth for over a decade, with Mr Rahman hoping success runs in the family.