Any dim sum place worth its salt will feature their take on the perennial crowd pleasing salted egg custard buns. It can vary from charcoal flavoured buns to liquid custard centers, but everyone has a personal ideal benchmark for liu sha bao. Extra salted egg yolks? Prefer molten custard? Fret not, now you can make your very own!
Ever wondered how cafes and bakeries fill their croissants with molten salted egg? Ever wanted to try your hand at making croissants but found it too daunting? Now you can create your own Salted Egg Yolk Croissants at home with our shortcut croissant dough that takes half the time, yet works every time!
Kueh Dadar is one of the most popular Peranakan kuehs you see in shops around Singapore. Just take one bite into the pandan flavoured crepe bursting with a gula melaka grated coconut filling and it’s easy to see the appeal!
Racial Harmony Day happened yesterday on the 21st of July – in order to celebrate this uniquely Singaporean day, we’ve invited friends to a potluck get-together using the most universal language.. food! In this video we bring to you Ang Ku Kueh, aka red tortoise cakes! They are shaped to look like tortoise shells and […]
Cendol is a popular traditional cold dessert in Southest Asia, to beat the heat on a scorching hot day. Different countries have their own favourite toppings. Our version is commonly found in Singapore and Malaysia. It’s flavour profile is based on our 3 favourite food, coconut milk, pandan and gula melaka. It’s the ultimate sweet dessert that no one can resist! If you don’t have an ice shaver, substitute with ice cubes or crushed ice.
Kueh tutu is a small steamed cake made of finely pounded rice flour and filled with either ground peanuts or grated coconut cooked in gula melaka.
Making muah chee in 15 minutes? At home? It may sound preposterous but using a microwave is easy. Its is a traditional snack sold in night markets or now, in food courts. It’s a childhood favourite. Sticky springy pillowy soft mua chee coated with sweet ground roasted peanuts or sweetened black sesame. The best way to eat it is using a toothpick to spear it and pop into one’s mouth.
For anyone who has been to the land of smiles, this dish needs no introduction.
Sweet fragrant mangoes stacked on a bed of steamed glutinous rice then topped with rich aromatic coconut cream.
A classic Malay snack made with very basic ingredients. While it looks simple enough, it took us some tries to get the texture right.
Most people should have heard of this classic Hong Kong dessert. Rich flavours from mangos form the base of this dessert. That combined with the citrusy notes from pomelos makes it surprisingly refreshing.
The addition of sago and evaporated milk gives it a really smooth and creamy texture.