muarkaki
6 years ago1,000+ Views

Laksa (Curry noodle)

muarkaki
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@muarkaki I think this is a SIngaporean dish :D
@curtisb this is a malaysian cuisine i suppose
what cuisine is this from?
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ํŽธ์˜์ ์œผ๋กœ ๋จน๊ณ ์‹ถ์€์Œ์‹๋ฐฐ๋‹ฌ?
์š”์ฆ˜ ํŽธ์˜์ ์„ ํ†ตํ•ด์„œ ๋จน๊ณ ์‹ถ์€ ์Œ์‹์„ ๋ฐฐ๋‹ฌํ• ์ˆ˜์žˆ๋‹ค๋Š”๊ฑฐ์•„์‹œ๋‚˜์š”? gs25 ์–ดํ”Œ ๋‚˜๋งŒ์˜ ๋ƒ‰์žฅ๊ณ ๋ผ๋Š” ์–ดํ”Œ์„ ํ†ตํ•ด์„œ gs25์ƒํ’ˆ๋“ค์„ ์›ํ•˜๋Š” ์ง€์ ์— ์›ํ•˜๋Š” ์‹œ๊ฐ„์— ๊ฐ€์ ธ๊ฐˆ์ˆ˜์žˆ์Šต๋‹ˆ๋‹ค?.ใ…Žใ„ทใ„ท์‹ ์„ธ๊ณ„,,,โ˜… ๊ทธ๋ž˜์„œ ์š”์ฆ˜ ํ•ซํ•œ ํ™ฉ๊ธˆ์™•๋ˆ๊นŒ์Šค ๋„์‹œ๋ฝ์„ ์‹œ์ผœ๋ดค์–ด์š”! ์ธ๊ธฐ๊ฐ€ ๋„ˆ๋ฌด๋งŽ์•„์„œ ํŽธ์˜์  ๊ฐˆ๋•Œ ๋งจ๋‚  ๋‹คํŒ”๋ฆฌ๊ณ  ์—†์—ˆ๊ฑฐ๋“ ์š” ใ…  ใ…  ๋‚˜๋งŒ์˜ ๋ƒ‰์žฅ๊ณ  ์–ดํ”Œ์„ ํ†ตํ•ด 13์ผ๋‚ ์ฃผ๋ฌธํ•ด์„œ15์ผ ๊ธˆ์š”์ผ ์˜ค์ „์— ์ €ํฌ ์ง‘์•žgs25ํŽธ์˜์ ์— ๋“ค๋ ค ์ฐพ์œผ๋Ÿฌ๊ฐ”์Šต๋‹ˆ๋‹ค ์ฃผ์ธํ‘œ์‹œ๋„ ๋˜์žˆ๊ณ  ๊ตฌ๋ฏธ๊ตฌ๋ฏธ ์ ค๋ฆฌ์—๋Œ€ ๋ฌด๋ฏผ ํ”ผ๊ทœ์–ด๊นŒ์ง€ ใ…‹ใ„ฑใ…‹ใ…‹ใ…‹ใ„ฑ ๊ทธ๋ƒฅ ์˜คํ”„๋ผ์ธ์—์„œ ์‚ฌ๋Š”๊ฒƒ๋ณด๋‹ค ์—„์ฒญ ์„œ๋น„์Šค ์ข‹๋”๋ผ๊ตฌ์š”! ๋ฌด์—‡๋ณด๋‹ค ํ™ฉ๊ธˆ๋ˆ๊นŒ์Šค ์–‘...์—„์ฒญ๋‚ฉ๋‹ˆ๋‹ค(์Šค์œ™์Šค๋„ ์šธ๊ณ ๊ฐˆํŒ) ์—„์ฒญ ํ˜œ์ž์—์š” ์ด๊ฒŒ ๋‹จ๋ˆ4800์›...ใ…Žใ„ทใ„ท,,, ์•ž์œผ๋กœ ๊ณ„์† ์ด์šฉํ•˜๊ฒŒ ๋  gs25์–ดํ”Œ ๋‚˜๋งŒ์˜ ๋ƒ‰์žฅ๊ณ ์˜€์Šต๋‹ˆ๋‹ค...! (์ œ๋ˆ ์ฃผ๊ณ  ์ œ๊ฐ€ ์‚ฐ ์†”์งํ•œ ๋ฆฌ๋ทฐ๊ธ€์ด์—์šฉ) ์–ดํ”Œ์‚ฌ์šฉ๋ฐฉ๋ฒ• โ˜žโ˜ž https://blog.naver.com/hjy24090/221490139135
์˜ฌ์—ฌ๋ฆ„์„ ๊ฐ•ํƒ€ํ•  ๋†์‹ฌ์˜ ํ•˜์ ˆ๊ธฐ๋ฉด 3์ข…
๋„ํ† ๋ฆฌ์ซ„์ซ„๋ฉด, ๋ƒ‰๋ผ๋ฉด, ๋ฏธ์—ญ๋“ฌ๋ฟ ์ดˆ์žฅ๋น„๋น”๋ฉด ๋†์‹ฌ์ด ํ•˜์ ˆ๊ธฐ๋ฉด ์‹ ์ œํ’ˆ 3์ข…์„ ์„ ๋ณด์ด๋ฉฐ ์ผ์ฐŒ๊ฐ์น˜ ์—ฌ๋ฆ„ ๋ผ๋ฉด์‹œ์žฅ ๊ณต๋žต์— ๋‚˜์„ ๋‹ค. ๋„ํ† ๋ฆฌ๋ฅผ ํ•จ์œ ํ•ด ์ซ„๊นƒํ•œ ๋ฉด๋ฐœ์ด ํŠน์ง•์ธ โ€˜๋„ํ† ๋ฆฌ์ซ„์ซ„๋ฉดโ€™๊ณผ SNS ํ™”์ œ ๋ ˆ์‹œํ”ผ๋กœ ๋งŒ๋“  โ€˜๋ƒ‰๋ผ๋ฉดโ€™, ์—ฌ๋ฆ„์ฒ  ์ธ๊ธฐ๋ฉ”๋‰ด์ธ ๋ฏธ์—ญ ์ดˆ๊ณ ์ถ”์žฅ๋ฌด์นจ์—์„œ ์ฐฉ์•ˆํ•œ โ€˜๋ฏธ์—ญ๋“ฌ๋ฟ ์ดˆ์žฅ๋น„๋น”๋ฉดโ€™์ด ๊ทธ๊ฒƒ์ด๋‹ค. ์ œํ’ˆ์€ ์˜ค๋Š” 3์›” 25์ผ๋ถ€ํ„ฐ ์ˆœ์ฐจ์ ์œผ๋กœ ๋งŒ๋‚˜๋ณผ ์ˆ˜ ์žˆ์„ ์˜ˆ์ •. ๋ฉด ๋•ํ›„๋ผ๋ฉด, ์ถœ์‹œ์ผ์„ ๊ธฐ๋‹ค๋ฆฌ๋ฉฐ ์•„๋ž˜ ๊ฐ ์ œํ’ˆ์˜ ํŠน์ง•์„ ์ฃผ์˜ ๊นŠ๊ฒŒ ์‚ดํŽด๋ณด๊ธธ ๋ฐ”๋ž€๋‹ค. ๋ฉด์— ๋„ํ† ๋ฆฌ๋ฅผ ๋„ฃ์–ด ์ซ„๊นƒํ•จ์ด ์‚ด์•„์žˆ๋Š” โ€˜๋„ํ† ๋ฆฌ์ซ„์ซ„๋ฉดโ€™ โ€˜๋„ํ† ๋ฆฌ์ซ„์ซ„๋ฉดโ€™์€ ์—ฌ๋ฆ„ ์ธ๊ธฐ ๋ฉ”๋‰ด์ธ ์ซ„๋ฉด์˜ ๋ง›์„ ๊ตฌํ˜„ํ•˜๋˜ ๋ฉด๋ฐœ์— ์ฐจ๋ณ„์ ์„ ๋‘” ์ œํ’ˆ์ด๋‹ค. ๊ณผ์ผ๊ณผ ๋งค์‹ค๋กœ ๋งŒ๋“  ๋งค์ฝค ๋‹ฌ์ฝคํ•œ ์–‘๋…์žฅ๊ณผ ์–‘๋ฐฐ์ถ”, ์ฒญ๊ฒฝ์ฑ„, ๋‹น๊ทผ ๋“ฑ์˜ ๊ฑด๋”๊ธฐ๋กœ ๋ถ„์‹์ง‘ ์ซ„๋ฉด ๋ง›์„ ๋‹ด์•„๋ƒˆ๋‹ค. ํŠนํžˆ, ๋„ํ† ๋ฆฌ์ซ„์ซ„๋ฉด์€ 1993๋…„ ๋„ํ† ๋ฆฌ๋น„๋น”๋ฉด์œผ๋กœ ์ฒ˜์Œ ์ถœ์‹œ๋˜์–ด 2004๋…„๊นŒ์ง€ ํŒ๋งค๋˜์—ˆ๋˜ ์ œํ’ˆ์œผ๋กœ ํ•ดํ”ผ๋ผ๋ฉด์— ์ด์–ด ๋†์‹ฌ์ด ์˜ฌํ•ด ์„ ๋ณด์ด๋Š” ๋‘ ๋ฒˆ์งธ ๋‰ดํŠธ๋กœ ์ œํ’ˆ์ด๋‹ค. ๋ผ๋ฉด์„ ์ฐจ๊ฐ‘๊ฒŒ ๋จน๋Š” SNS ํ™”์ œ์˜ ๋ ˆ์‹œํ”ผ์—์„œ ์ฐฉ์•ˆํ•œ ๋ƒ‰๋ผ๋ฉด โ€˜๋ƒ‰๋ผ๋ฉดโ€™์€ ์ง€๋‚œํ•ด SNS๋ฅผ ๊ฐ•ํƒ€ํ–ˆ๋˜ ๋ผ๋ฉด์„ ์ฐจ๊ฐ‘๊ฒŒ ๋จน๋Š” ์กฐ๋ฆฌ๋ฒ•์—์„œ ์ฐฉ์•ˆํ•ด ๋งŒ๋“  ์ œํ’ˆ์ด๋‹ค. ๊ฐ„์žฅ, ์‹์ดˆ, ์„คํƒ• ๋“ฑ์œผ๋กœ ์œก์ˆ˜๋ฅผ ๋‚ด๊ณ , ์–‘ํŒŒ, ๋ฌด, ์ฑ„์‹ฌ ๋“ฑ ์ฑ„์†Œ๋ฅผ ๋„ฃ์–ด ์•„์‚ญํ•œ ์‹๊ฐ๋„ ์‚ด๋ ธ๋‹ค. ๋†์‹ฌ์€ ๋ƒ‰๋ผ๋ฉด์ด ์˜จ๋ผ์ธ์—์„œ ํ™”์ œ๊ฐ€ ๋œ ๋ ˆ์‹œํ”ผ์—์„œ ์ฐฉ์•ˆํ•ด ๋งŒ๋“  ์ œํ’ˆ์ธ ๋งŒํผ, ์ธํ„ฐ๋„ท ๋™์˜์ƒ ํ”Œ๋ ˆ์ด์–ด ๋””์ž์ธ์„ ํŒจํ‚ค์ง€์— ์‚ฝ์ž…ํ•ด ์†Œ๋น„์ž ํฅ๋ฏธ๋ฅผ ์œ ๋ฐœํ–ˆ๋‹ค. ์žฌ์ƒ ์•„์ด์ฝ˜๊ณผ ํ•จ๊ป˜ ๋ณด์ด๋Š” ๋ƒ‰๋ผ๋ฉด ์ด๋ฏธ์ง€๋Š” SNS ์ธ๊ธฐ ์š”๋ฆฌ๋ฅผ ๊ทธ๋Œ€๋กœ ๊บผ๋‚ด ๋จน๋Š” ๋“ฏํ•œ ๋Š๋‚Œ์„ ์ฃผ๋ฉฐ ํ˜ธ๊ธฐ์‹ฌ์„ ์ž๊ทนํ•œ๋‹ค. ๋น„๋น”๋ฉด๊ณผ ๋ฏธ์—ญ ์ดˆ๊ณ ์ถ”์žฅ๋ฌด์นจ์˜ ๋งŒ๋‚จ, ๋ฏธ์—ญ๋“ฌ๋ฟ ์ดˆ์žฅ๋น„๋น”๋ฉด โ€˜๋ฏธ์—ญ๋“ฌ๋ฟ ์ดˆ์žฅ๋น„๋น”๋ฉดโ€™์€ ๋ผ๋ฉด์— ๋ฏธ์—ญ ์ดˆ๊ณ ์ถ”์žฅ๋ฌด์นจ์„ ์ ‘๋ชฉ์‹œํ‚จ ์ œํ’ˆ์ด๋‹ค. ๋ฏธ์—ญ ์ดˆ๊ณ ์ถ”์žฅ๋ฌด์นจ์€ ๋”์œ„์— ์ง€์น˜๊ธฐ ์‰ฌ์šด ์—ฌ๋ฆ„, ์ž…๋ง›์„ ๋‹์šฐ๋ฉด์„œ ์˜์–‘๋„ ๋ณด์ถฉํ•ด์ค„ ์ˆ˜ ์žˆ๋Š” ์Œ์‹์œผ๋กœ ์•Œ๋ ค์ ธ ์žˆ๋‹ค. ๋†์‹ฌ์€ ์ตœ๊ทผ ๋น„๋น”๋ฉด์— ๋ฏธ์—ญ์„ ๋”ํ•ด ๋จน๋Š” ๋ ˆ์‹œํ”ผ๊ฐ€ ์˜จ๋ผ์ธ์—์„œ ํ™•์‚ฐ๋˜๊ณ  ์žˆ๋Š” ์ ์— ์ฃผ๋ชฉํ•˜๊ณ  ์ œํ’ˆ์„ ๊ฐœ๋ฐœํ•˜๊ฒŒ ๋๋‹ค. ํŠนํžˆ, ์ „๋‚จ ๊ณ ํฅ์‚ฐ ๋ฏธ์—ญ์„ ์‚ฌ์šฉํ•ด ์‹ ์„ ํ•œ ์ž์—ฐ์˜ ๋ง›๊ณผ ํ–ฅ์„ ๊ทธ๋Œ€๋กœ ๋‹ด์•˜๋‹ค๊ณ . ๋”ย ์ž์„ธํ•œย ๋‚ด์šฉ์€ย <์•„์ด์ฆˆ๋งค๊ฑฐ์ง„>๋งํฌ์—์„œ
Healthier Honey Sesame Chicken (It's Baked!)
We all have our guilty pleasures, and mine is definitely honey chicken. When I stumbled upon this recipe I was so excited to see a healthier take on a classic. The only difference is that it is baked! INGREDIENTS 1 lb boneless skinless chicken breasts, cut into 1.5 inch pieces kosher salt ground black pepper 2 eggs, beaten ยฝ cup + 1 tablespoon cornstarch 2 tablespoons vegetable oil Cooking spray ยผ cup honey ยฝ cup soy sauce (reduced sodium if possible) ยฝ cup ketchup 3 tablespoons brown sugar ยผ cup rice vinegar 1 tablespoon toasted sesame oil 1 teaspoon minced fresh garlic 2 tablespoons sesame seeds 2 tablespoons sliced green onions INSTRUCTIONS Preheat oven to 350 degrees.Place the chicken pieces in a large bowl, season generously with salt and pepper. Add ยฝ cup cornstarch to the chicken and toss to coat thoroughly. Dip each piece of coated chicken into the egg mixture, place onto a plate. Heat a large skillet over medium high heat. Add 1 tablespoon of vegetable oil to the pan and half of the chicken pieces. Make sure that the chicken pieces are all in a single layer. Cook the chicken until well browned, about 5 minutes, then flip the pieces and cook on the other side for another 5 minutes. Repeat the process with the remaining tablespoon of vegetable oil and other half of chicken. While the chicken is cooking, combine the honey, soy sauce, ketchup, brown sugar, rice vinegar, garlic, sesame oil and tablespoon of cornstarch in a bowl. Coat a 9x13 pan with cooking spray. Place the chicken pieces in a single layer in the pan. Pour the sauce onto the chicken pieces. Cook for 25 minutes until sauce is thick and bubbly. Garnish with sesame seeds and green onions.
The Christmas Latte to Rule Them All
I've talked about this cafe before, and I'll talk about it again. All That Sweets is hands down my favorite dessert cafe on Earth. Watch my video review here or read below^^ Today I went alone so I passed on a slice of the strawberry shortcake but look how adorable is it! Their cakes are always light and creamy, though the flavors change daily! I've seen chocolate, vanilla, and even kiwi cakes. Instead I opted for one of their amazing macarons. Because I came late in the day, my only option was the chocolate raspberry "merry xmas" heart macaron, but I probably would have chosen that anyway. These flavors also vary with the season but every single one I've ever tried has been absolutely delicious. But of course, the star of the show is my Christmas Tree Latte <3 Their lattes are amazingly intricate, and they have a dozen of them on the menu at all times. The homemade (delicious) whipped cream is covered in melted chocolate, sprinkles, and meringue cookies. I seriously thought I hated meringue until I tried these babies. Now I can't get enough! They sell these for the month of December, and then usually move on to make snowflake or other winter themed lattes. All year 'round they offer rose, raincloud, and even coral styled lattes! This year they also introduced a gingerbread man latte that I was tempted to get, but I had to stick to my traditional tree :) You can also find me here: Tumblr Instagram Twitter Facebook SnapChat: cari.cakez
Travel Singapore: 6 Dishes You Have to Try!
I just got back from Singapore which was basically just me eating everything in sight for 4 days straight. Here are 6 things I had a loved, but keep in mind there are a billion other things you have to try there as well! (Not listed: chili craaaaaaaaaaab!!!!!!) Pictured above: Teh O Limau (black tea with lime!) 1. Murtabak Murtabak is a super tasty dish from the Middle East that I could probably eat every day. You can get nearly any filling you want (we chose one Chicken and one sardine) and it will be wrapped up in a delicious bread similar to na'an or paratha. We got curry to dip it in and it tasted fantastic! 2. Fish Ball Soup For the unadventurous or those who avoid spice, this fish ball soup is perfect. If you find that traveling gave you an upset stomach, this simple broth with some onion, noodles, and a few balls made from fish will have you feeling better in no time. Serious comfort food. 3. Carrot Cake Carrot cake is my favorite thing on this earth. Rather than carrots, it is made using radish that has been pounded into a soft almost noodle. Think gnocchi, but with radish! It's then fried up with egg and chilis, then (if you get black carrot cake) tossed around in some soy sauce. It's DELICIOUS. 4. BBQ Sting Ray The dish to the left is bbq string ray, the first thing I ever ate in Singapore. Its a fishy taste covered in a really awesome chili sauce. Once I got the fact that it was sting ray out of my mind, it tasted just like any other fish I love eating! 5. Popiah See that egg roll looking thing? That's popiah. At first I expected something like the Filipino dish lumpia, but it is so much sweeter than that. These spring rolls are common in Singapore, Taiwan, and Malaysia and are filled with fresh veggies. You can get them spicier, but they'll always have a distinctly sweet taste to it. 6. Kaya Toast (with Teh O) Made from a mixture of coconut and egg (which I just found out last week, after years of eating kaya...) Kaya jam is one of the yummiest things you can spread on toast. Traditional kaya toast has kaya and a few thick slices of butter sandwiched between two freshly toasted slices of bread. Usually its also served with soft boiled eggs which you can add soy sauce to. Get your kaya toast with some kopi or teh o (black coffee or black tea) to start your day right! I also tried Salted Egg Yolk Croissant, since salted egg yolk ANYTHING is a huge deal in Singapore right now. And to be honest, I really didn't like it. It tasted like what happens when you make icing and add too much powdered sugar. It was really dry and didn't even taste like salt or egg at all. Maybe it's not supposed to and I'm missing the point, but I wasn't a fan :/ Have you ever had Singaporean food? What's your favorite?!
Confession: I'm Addicted To Trying Strange Asian Foods.
Hi, my name is Dani, and I'm a foodie - but only when it comes to all things weird. As those of you who participate in my weekly So Good Or No Good food game, I'm always interested in talking about gross food combinations and dishes that, well, require a certain kind of palette. I thought it might be fun to create a list of strange international foods I've tried that maybe other people wouldn't be into - some left me wanting seconds, and well, others definitely had me running to the bathroom. Have you tried any of these? Century Eggs (China) Century eggs - also known as pidan - get their name because they are soaked and preserved for long periods of times (traditionally, several months) before they're eaten. What normally looks like a regular white and yellow boiled egg turns into translucent black with a consistency kind of like Jell-O. I thought these were surprisingly delicious. Once you get over the fact that the eggs are black and have a different smell than a normal hard-boiled egg, you'll find that it's still really tasty! Pork Dinuguan (Philippines) Dinuguan looks like a pretty unassuming stew with a color is reminiscent of a Mexican mole sauce, but the taste couldn't be any more different. It's made with anything from standard pork to more questionable parts like the lungs, kidneys, intestines, ears, heart, or snout, and it's all simmered in pig blood. As far as this one's concerned, I was able to make it through a few bites, but the texture and the heavy iron-flavor of the jellied pig blood sauce really grossed me out. (However, my Filipino friends insist this can be SUPER delicious, so I'm waiting for their moms to make me some!) Yukhoe (South Korea) There's really not much to explain when it comes to yukhoe. It's ground raw beef served with raw egg and a variety of seasonings. Sometimes it's served as you see in the picture above, and other times, it's over rice with an assortment of vegetables as 'yukhoe bibimbap'. Yukhoe is actually really delicious! First, I was scared because there's so much 'NOPE!' here, but yukhoe is served cold, so the beef flavor is mild. Also, the seasoning does a good job of keeping you from feeling like you're shoveling raw hamburger meat in your mouth. (Make sure you're ordering yukhoe at a reputable place so you don't get sick!) Natto (Japan) Natto is a fermented soybean dish that is traditionally served at breakfast. With a stringy consistency and a strong odor, it's known to be an acquired taste - even within Japan! Natto is often served plain, but you can also see it rolled up onigiri-style. I couldn't get past the first bite or two plain, but I will say that eating it with soy sauce and mustard (which is often provided when you order natto), definitely helps you get it down. Yeah, this was a once-and-never-again dish for me. Zhลซ ฤ›r duo (China) Zhลซ ฤ›r duo is a popular Chinese appetizer of sliced braised pig ear, commonly served both hot or cold. The outer skin is chewy and soft, while the strip of cartilage has a crunch that might be unfamiliar to people trying it for the first time. Personally, I felt like the texture took me a bite or two to get used to, but once I had, I actually found pig ear to be pretty good! I don't know if I could eat a whole lot of this, but it's really nice as an appetizer. Dalkbal (South Korea) Dalkbal is a dish popularly served as something of a pub snack in South Korea. It's chicken feet prepared in a spicy sauce of red pepper paste and sesame oil. Overall, it's light and meaty, but definitely has plenty of crunchy cartilage inside. Dalkbal is super spicy! I don't think I realized I was such a heat wimp until I tried it for the first time. The cartilage gets in the way of it being anything close to filling, but it's a great snack, especially for you beer and hot wings types. So now I want to know about the unusual foods YOU'VE tried. Share your own stories! Is there a food in your family's culture that a lot of people outside of it wouldn't be into? Are there strange foods you were scared to try, but actually liked eating a lot? Let us know in the comments below!
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