Tag Archives: mi goreng

#1721: Salam Mie Mi Goreng Dengan Abon

Here’s the second of two Salam Mie products I got at the Econsave we visited in Butterworth, Malaysia during our special trip to visit the makers of MyKuali last October. I’ve seen a lot of people commenting on the other variety lately, so I thought I’d give this one a try. Abon is a powdered meat – usually pork or beef (in this case beef) seasoned with spices. Sounds good – from what I see, it’s used as a topping like fish floss is used on Chinese porridge. Anyways, let’s check out this Salam Mie Mi Goreng Abon!

Here’s the back of the package (click image to enlarge). Contains beef. To prepare, boil noodles in 400ml water for 3 minutes. While boiling, put contents of the dry dual sachets onto a plate and combine. Drain noodles and combine on plate with the ingredients. Sprinkle contents of sapi abon sachet on top. Enjoy!

The noodle block.

A dual sachet on seasoning powder and chilli powder.

The chilli powder atop the seasoning powder.

A dual liquid sachet of seasoned oil on the left and sweet soy sauce on the right.

Here we have the two liquids co-mingling.

The abon sachet.

Shredded beef and fried onion.

Finished (click image to enlarge). Added kerupuk aci, hard boiled egg, white onion and bell pepper. The noodles have a good gauge and chewiness that is exactly what I expect from an Indonesian mi goreng. The flavor is very sweet from the kecap manis (sweet soy sauce) and has a nice and light oiliness. The chilli powder gives things a light kick and the abon mixture has a nice added flavor. 4.25 out of 5.0 stars.EAN bar code 8992731101557.

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A video about the company that makes Salam Mie Mi Goreng Dengan Abon.

#1706: Maggi Hot Cup Goreng Perencah Cili Fiesta

Here’s one I got on my trip to Malaysia last October! I was really keen on getting something like this while over there – anything that has some kind of promotion for a contest or sports event – or movies and cartoons – are very fascinating to me, not only because that’s not something you really see here on instant noodle products, but that the possibility of finding an export version here is slim to none. This one mentions Brazil on it – football! Let’s have a look inside and give ‘er a try!

Detail of the side panels (click image to enlarge). Looks to be meat free but check for yourself. To prepare, take out sachets and fork. Add boiling water to fill line and steep 3 minutes. Add in contents of sachets and stir. Enjoy!

Detail of the lid (click image to enlarge).

An included fork!

The noodle block.

A dual sachet of seasoning on the left and chilli powder on the right.

The chilli powder atop the seasoning powder.

A dual sachet of liquid – seasoned oil on the left and sweet soy sauce on the right.

The seasoned oil mingling with the sweet soy sauce.

Finished (click image to enlarge). Added hard boiled egg, grilled chicken and coriander. The noodles hydrated very well and there was a decent quantity of them. The flavor was very good – excellent sweetness from the sweet soy sauce and a little fire as well. The noodles has a very good oiliness to them as well. Excellent mi goreng! 4.75 out of 5.0 stars.EAN bar code 9556001185198.

Maggi Seasoning Sauce, 3.38 Oz Pack of 2

One of the Maggi TV spots having to do with their Bravil trip promotion on the Hot Cup line.

#1699: Vit’s Mi Goreng Pedas Chewy & Springy

Mi Goreng means fried noodles and Pedas means spicy – how can ya beat that? This is one that I picked up at the Econsave on last year’s trip to Penang, Malaysia. I gotta say – it’s weird to say that. I never thought I’d end up making it to Asia; now having been to both Malaysia and Thailand, it’s like I’ve got a different perspective of the world. So many of the people I met over there had visited the United States, either for work or schooling. How many folks do I know from here that have gone the opposite direction though? Definitely a lower ratio at least in my experience. It is quite expensive and I’ve been lucky that companies have said ‘hey! come visit us!’ Instant noodles – who would’ve thought. Anyways, I’ve been a big fan of Mi Goreng for quite a while. It’s combination of sweet and spicy flavors has always been so nice. This one promises to a bit further on the end of the spicy stick – hoping so! Spicy is always nice. Let’s check out this mi goreng by Vit’s of Malaysia!

Here’s the back of the package (click image to enlarge). Looks to be meat free but check for yourself. To prepare, add noodle block to 450ml boiling water and simmer for 3 minutes. Drain. Add in seasoning powder and oil sachets. Stir well. Garnish with fried onion and enjoy!

The noodle block.

Although this sachet mentions soup, this is a brothless noodle!

A light powder.

Seasoned oil and sweet soy sauce sachets.

The two co-mingling together.

The fried onion garnish.

Crunchy stuff!

Finished (click image to enlarge). Added shrimp, red bell pepper, hard boiled egg with Dua Belibis chilli sauce and coriander. The noodles were as advertised – chewy and springy. They had a thicker gauge than I expected. The flavor does indeed have a nice kick of spiciness as well as the well-known attributes of mi goreng such as a sweetness from the thick soy sauce. However, everything kind of seemed a little on the dry side even with the oil. The onions are a nice touch. 3.5 out of 5.0 stars.  EAN bar code 9556354000353.

Singapore & Penang Street Food: Cooking and Travelling in Singapore and Malaysia (from Amazon) Singapore and Penang have a lot in common both in culinary and cultural terms. For centuries they have been at a crossroads of ancient trade, and immigration, giving them a strong multicultural personality. Singapore & Penang Street Food shows the authentic taste of delicious street food in Malaysia and how the street-food scene in Singapore has become more food court nowadays. Regulated out of existence years ago, street food vendors moved into hawker centers where even the most delicate stomachs have the opportunity to partake. Strict safety and hygiene regulations make Singapore’s hawker food some of the safest street food around, keeping high standards of tastiness and authenticity. Beside five different Chinese cuisines, Singapore also offers Indian, Malaysian, Indonesian and Thai street-food dishes. In Penang you will find similar dishes but with a different touch, a different interpretation. The range of regional varieties is endless.

[youtube https://youtu.be/04bcvXUNbJs[Here’s an advertisement for Vit’s instant noodles.