FROM England to France; from the Americas to Asia, family-run restaurant, Ed Dibbles at the Park, brings street food dishes from all over the world to the heart of Salisbury.

Based on the family's history of travelling the world and outdoor catering, each dish presented by Simon, Lorna and Keta Hunt holds a special story, as well as boasting tried and tested recipes sourced from the four corners of the globe, using locally traced ingredients.

The restaurant on Salt Lane opened in March, following the closure of The Cafe on The Park, with an aim to bring unfamiliar cuisines and different food options to the city.

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"What we're trying to do is connect with the community around here and with people that are interested in street food from around the world," explains Lorna, nicknamed by customers as "Mrs Ed".

Daughter and resident vegetarian Keta, known as "Dibblina", added: "Our focus is to be something different for Salisbury, customers so far have enjoyed the variety we offer, and have promised they will be coming back to munch their way through the menu. People are bamboozled with the choice in a good way."

Entering the tucked away treasure, I was immediately greeted with a quintessential cup of tea, before being given a tour of the restaurant.

Albeit small inside, the decorations and furniture are mostly upcycled and modern, and pictures from the family's life of travel line the walls, giving that glorious homely feel.

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As it hit lunch time we were presented with a classic Mumbai dish, inspired by a night in the Indian city - a crunchy vegetable bhaji bursting with flavours and spice, coupled with pink pickled onions and a fresh mango chutney, sandwiched beautifully inside a soft and fluffy English roll.

I was also treated to the newest dish on the menu, the Brazilian favourite - bay root.

This delightful staple meal (made for the first time back in the 50s!) starts with a flatbread, smothered in chilli mayonnaise, a generous helping of rocket leaves, juicy plum tomatoes, and succulent, spicy malagueta chicken, with a sprinkle of cheese on top.

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This newbie should definitely stay on the menu - I could not eat it fast enough.

When I asked Keta how to define street food (in between mouthfuls of chicken and rocket), she said: "Anything that you can cook outside on basic equipment, the idea is that it is casual food but it has always got lots going on. There's no where to hide with it, it's cooked simply and quickly but tastes great and is bursting with flavours."

Father and the "Ed" of the family, Simon, added: "Most of the meals have a bit of a story behind them, but I think the Vietnamese Banh Mi is the family favourite by far."

As well as serving hot and cold dishes, the foodies have launched a monthly supper club, takeaway service, and the option to private hire their services for events.

And because I'm sure you're dying to know - the name Ed Dibbles rose from splitting the word 'edibles' into two.