took very good porridge @ weng kiang kee.
Weng Kiang Kee Porridge is another food gem that adds vibrancy to the old-school enclave of Chinatown.
The porridge was rich, smooth and the right thickness, it tasted towards the traditional Hainanese style porridge
I'm liking the gentle sweetness on the skin of the slurp of the bone tender chicken. Everything was as good as I remembered it.
I love my chicken rice chili so much I would add a lot to my plate till friends would tease me that I am having chili rice instead.
瑪俐亞處女雞 serves one of the nicest HK soya sauce chicken in Chinatown Complex, if not Singapore. Ideal for you, if you like food with a slight sweet leaning taste profile.
Having finally tried the Bento Combo Jumbo for the benefit of the 'gram, I shall try their duck meat with white rice served the traditional way next time.
The braised duck meat was moist and tender unlike those that you may get elsewhere, where they are sometimes tough and hard to chew.
Though their braised duck is not the best, the yam rice is amongst the nicest that I tried.
For its taste and quality, Lian He Ben Ji is well worth the price.
Oh well, taste is subjective and not everyone has the same preference. If you want to give this place a try, you can call this number +65 6227 2470 to make a booking of the claypot so that you do not need to wait for an hour plus there.
Overall, the claypot rice and chicken tasted slightly on the bland side and needed a little boost.
Claypot & Cooked Food Kitchen is a nondescript looking food stall with an equally non descriptive name tucked away in a far corner in the "green zone" of Chinatown Complex Food Centre.
Whilst the food here is certainly value for money, it is probably more suited for smaller groups than lone customers.
It is cheap and good for just $8, the same dish is for $15 over at Keng Eng Kee Seafood, it is their signature dish too.
With Fatty Ox HK Kitchen serving up such high quality dishes, you don’t have to pay restaurant prices for classic Cantonese fare.
I am glad I found Fatty Ox because their soy sauce chicken and other offerings are comparable to, if not better than Liao Fan's (Hawker Chan) without that crazy queue.
Their thin noodle is almost angel hair-liked. It has a good bite and is tossed in a nice, savory sauce.
Maybe they aren't worth the time in the queue considering that there's an overwhelming plethora of other options in Chinatown.
Their sui gao looked orange-y.
The portion of the noodle is sufficient to keep me full. The tossing sauce which is simply pork lard oil and sambal chili complimented the springy noodle.
A very competent satay even though they don’t make their own.
The satays here are cooked-to-order, so they are still juicy upon serving. The skewered meats achieved the right amount of char from the grilling. You can tell they have been seasoned and marinated well because they are tender and flavourful.
My hunt for Michelin-starred hawker in Singapore continues. In this post I will review one of the best satay stall in Singapore, 168 CMY Satay, who listed in Singapore Michelin Guide and awarded 1 …
A plate of char kway teow that is well worth your calories!
I do not recommend you packing this. Have it there and enjoy!
Quite a nice "wet" fried kway teow but I would really love it if the flavours were more intense, more punchy.
Millennium Glutinous Rice has definitely made itself a favourite on my list and I really hope another ambitious person will learn the ropes from Steven in the future, and continue serving this nostalgic dish in the decades to come.
I've tried both and I think I like the sweet variety a little better.