wat-tan-hor

Wat Tan Hor – 滑旦河

Wat Tan Hor is a favourite Chi Zar dish. In Cantonese, it literally translates to smooth egg gravy over silky rice noodles. The silky hor fun is seared over high heat, drizzled with soya sauce and Chinese wine. The heat from the wok, gives the hor fun the ‘wok hei’ taste. A light braised egg gravy is poured over it. When one picks up the hor fun with chopstick, the gravy clings to it, making each mouthful a delight. Now, you can give it a try in your home kitchen!

petai

Sambal Petai Prawns – 三巴臭豆虾

Petai, its either you hate it or you love it.. It is known for its medicinal purposes and gives an instant energy boost. The taste is nutty and creamy to petai lovers. It’s often cooked in a spicy sambal sauce with succulent prawns, squid or even crispy fried anchovies.

sous-vide-miso-roast-beef

Sous vide Miso Roast Beef – 味噌烤牛肉

With Christmas around the corner, what better way to prepare for this by cooking up a roast beef dish for the party? Sous vide is a great way to keep the flavours of the meat intact in cuts of meat, and using it’s sauces to better cook the mushrooms that go with it.

Samsui_Chicken

Samsui Chicken – 三水姜蓉鸡

Samsui chicken is a popular dish found in local Soup Restaurant chain in Singapore. It used to be a luxurious dish in the past. Eaten by the samsui women usually only once a year. The use of sesame oil and ginger sauce is believed to be able to rid the body of excess wind.

steamed_garlic_prawns

Steamed Garlic Prawns – 蒜茸蒸虾

A simple dish that everyone can cook and doesn’t take up a chunk of your time.

The key to this dish is FRESHNESS. Try to get hold of sea prawns as they definitely taste better than the farmed ones. It is also important to get large prawns so that they won’t get overcooked too easily during the steaming process!