Saba fish (also known as mackerel!) are great for grilling or pan frying as they have a good amount of fat content. The fillets cook until the skin turn crispy and are normally placed over a bed of sliced onions on a hot plate to sizzle in the sweet and savory garlic soy sauce. When […]
This time we decided to up our otak-otak game by giving it a restaurant level presentation! We added 3 types of seafood to make the otak-otak have more sweetness and texture. Steaming it in coconut shells not only adds a nutty sweetness to the otak-otak but also makes it a feast for the senses. #themeatmensg […]
Recipe at: http://www.themeatmen.sg/steamed-white-spotted-rabbitfish Fish is very commonly eaten during the Chinese New Year because fish in Chinese (鱼) sounds the same as excess in Chinese (余). What many people do not know is that there is a certain delicacy that can be found in our local wet markets. This special delicacy is the rabbit fish. […]
Baked miso salmon, this recipe so simple to make and tasty, it’s bound to make your Christmas dinner fuss free this year. The miso marinade is a perfect match for a fish oil rich fish like salmon, just prepare the marinade pop in the salmon fillet which you guys can order from our friends at […]
Pescatarian or not, you’re gonna love today’s recipe! We’ll show you how bread and fish makes a delectable dish. Light and fluffy herbed crumbs blend, a juicy and succulent slab of cod fillet, together with Greek Style Yogurt coming together to form a sea of refreshing flavours! Now this is a dish we can fall for hook, line, and sinker.
This Teochew dish favoured for its easy-to-digest mildness and help in detoxing the body. Surprisingly, it was once considered bad luck to have porridge on Chinese New Year because it was seen as a food for the poor. Now, the humble porridge is something many of us look forward to as a yummy relief to break up those indulgent meals.
There are many variations of nasi ulam (Malay herb rice) and Nasi Kerabu stands out with its signature blue rice, naturally coloured with dried butterfly pea flowers. This dish originated from the north-eastern states of Kelantan and Terengganu on Peninsular Malaysia, but can now be found all across Malaysia and even in Singapore.
This assam fish head is an Indian curry with Chinese influence that is popular both in Singapore and Malaysia. The curry uses Indian spices but made lighter and sourish with the addition of tamarind paste and pineapple. Fresh herbs like laksa leaves and torch ginger flower heightens the ‘assam’ flavour. The curry is light, spicy sour that goes well with a hot bowl of steaming rice. A little tip, you can make extra portion of the sambal and freeze. It keeps well in the freezer for 3 months. This reduces the prepping time for the next Assam Fish Head meal.
Fish head and bittergourd sounds like a bizarre combination. But trust us, it’s a pretty addictive dish especially for bittergourd lovers.
The sweetness and delicate texture of fish head and the contrasting bitter after-taste and crunchiness of the bittergourd makes it an interesting and exciting dish!
Seeing how there are always queues at Fish beehoon stalls. We definitely had to try cooking this dish!