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Category: Noodle and Rice

Latest Posts

Vegetarian Fried Bee Hoon 斋炒米粉 (Singapore Noodles / Rice Vermicelli)

Vegetarian fried bee hoon, also called 炒米粉, char bee hoon, rice noodles or rice vermicelli is a typical popular staple in Singapore and Southeast Asia. I love cooking it with lots of crunchy type of vegetables and mushrooms. It’s simple and very easy to cook.

Laksa Made From Scratch Recipe

Nothing is more comforting than a bowl of spicy laksa with rich creamy broth full of umami flavours, aromatic herbs, thick rice noodles, taupok (tofu puffs), prawns and sambal chilli. This recipe uses my easy to make homemade laksa paste but you can also use readily available store bought paste.

Egg Fried Rice

The egg fried rice combination uses only 3 basic ingredients: leftover basmati rice, egg, spring onion. I hope my Chinese egg fried rice passes Uncle Roger rice review LOL. Easy and simple. Done in less than 10 minutes. You can make it in different varieties too, such as bacon fried rice or chicken egg fried rice.

Cauliflower Fried Rice

This cauliflower fried rice is a healthy, low in carbohydrates and very simple dish, perfect for people who are health-conscious as well as vegetarians and vegans.

Ee Fu Mian aka Birthday Noodles with Broccoli

Ee Fu Mian aka Birthday Noodles, a must have for the birthday baby. I cooked it with broccoli. And got it ready within 30 minutes. Of course we don’t just eat it during birthdays but anytime of the week whenever you crave for some delicious slurpy noodles.

Rice Vermicelli aka Fried Bee Hoon with Prawns

Fried Bee Hoon or Chao Mi Fun, I cooked it with Prawns this time. Fried bee hoon is a breakfast regular for many Singaporeans. In fact we eat it anytime of the day–breakfast, lunch, dinner.

How To Cook Rice On The Stove

How to cook white rice on the stove – here is my Mummy’s recipe tried and tested. Washing and cooking rice is one of the first chore I learnt from my mother since 12 years old.

Homemade Char Siew Noodles

Easy to make egg noodles with homemade char siew is the healthier version of the hawker noodles. Singaporeans eat it for breakfast, lunch or dinner. It’s filling and yet tasty, top it up with wantons or more vegetables or roast pork.