Hokkien mee is, hands down, one of Singaporeans’ most beloved hawker foods. Some like it wet and saucy, others drier but moist. Whatever it is, the crux of this dish is in the prawn broth (and some say, the lard).
We don’t know if it’s just us but doesn’t this dish taste ten times better dabao-ed? Just letting sit in its own gravy seems to give it more time to soak up all of the prawn essence and develop a richer profile.
Well, if you’ve just been hit by hokkien mee cravings, wait no longer. Here are 10 places in Singapore delivering this treasured dish islandwide!
You’ve probably seen this viral TikTok recipe floating around the internet. And yes, you only need 3 ingredients, 2 steps, and 5 minutes of your time. If you’re working on a busy schedule, and you don’t have a lot of time to try complex recipes, don’t worry. This is one of the easiest mug cake recipes on the block.
If you’re bold, you can even mix gummy bears, nutella, peanut butter, chocolate sauce, or caramel sauce in your oreo mug cake to give it that extra punch of sweetness. The end product was not overly sweet, so we decided to top it off with caramel sauce. Overall, customising your very own oreo mug cake is all up to you.
Here is the easiest 2-step oreo mug cake recipe that you can make in less than 5 minutes.
First introduced in 1974, Binggrae’s famous Korean banana milk has been a hit worldwide, and loved by people of all ages. Over the years, other banana milk brands such as Seoul Milk Banana Milk and Maeil’s Banana Milk have gained recognition, selling the well-loved drink that has captured the hearts of many a round the world, not just South Koreans.
If you want to save some cash and a trip to the grocery store, you can. Here’s an easy recipe you can follow to recreate this trendy drink. Trust us, it tastes JUST as good. Without further ado, here is how you can make Korean Fresh Banana Milk.
It’s an open truth — F&B businesses have not been having the easiest time during this COVID-19 period. With everybody staying in and the decreased footfall, there has been a massive plunge in sales in the F&B sector.
Even though many establishments have pushed out delivery and takeaway services, some have not been able to tide through. Whether it was the high rental costs or low profits, these burdens were too heavy to bear.
Here is a list of 30 F&B businesses in Singapore which are planning to or have already shut down for good during COVID-19. Nevertheless, we hope that this is not goodbye forever and we’ll see them come back stronger than ever.
While the Circuit Breaker has been confirmed to be over by 1 June 2020, not everything will go back to normalcy immediately.
The post-measures for after the Circuit Breaker has been divided into 3 phases. Phase 1 commencing 2 June 2020 will be considered the ‘safe re-opening’ stage and allows a certain number of businesses to resume their services.
Sadly, food & beverage outlets will still not be able to allow dine-ins during Phase 1. Phase 1 is estimated to last a few weeks from the end of the Circuit Breaker.
Fun fact: Kway chap is actually a Teochew dish. Another fun fact (that you already know): It’s a very popular Teochew dish. If there’s one dish that we would kill for on rainy days, it would have to be this.
When you’re eating kway chap, it’s impossible to get bored. The medley of ingredients squeezed onto one plate keeps you excited throughout the meal, from start to finish. We love that you can come up with all kinds of permutations in every bite — kway and intestines, tau pok and pork belly, and so on.
Okay, but enough talking. We’re ready for our kway chap fix. Here are 9 kway chap places in Singapore that are doing islandwide delivery!
We are pretty sure that many of us have become overnight Masterchefs during the Circuit Breaker and have been trying out new cooking ideas from all over the internet. Here, we have another one to add to your repertoire of recipes; the outrageously easy yet lip-smackingly delicious Pigs in a Blanket. For the uninitiated, Pigs in a Blanket are essentially little pastry sausage rolls.
The recipe only requires 3 ingredients, so it’s really easy to put together. These little golden-brown morsels of joy are incredibly addictive; you won’t be able to stop binging on these once they’re done in the oven!
Have you ever tried fresh strawberry milk with a Korean twist to it? This refreshing Korean fresh strawberry milk drink is usually sold in the summertime in various boutique cafés around Seoul, Korea.
The difference between regular strawberry milk and Korean strawberry milk is the fact that real strawberries are used in the Korean version. Nothing is artificial or processed in the bottle of Korean strawberry milk.
The prices range from S$6 to S$8 for just one bottle. Sounds expensive? We think so too. Especially when you just need 10 minutes of your time and 3 ingredients. It’s that easy. Here is a Korean fresh strawberry milk recipe on how to make this popular drink at home.