Ah now here we go – spicy! Spicy sounds good today – it’s been cold, rainy and windy lately – not a very nice combo. Every morning Miles wakes up and I wheel his bassinet over to the window to spend a few minutes looking outside – usually it’s a cloudy day. But that’s weather in Washington state for you – winter’s like that. Spicy sounds good – let’s check it out!
The back of the package (click to enlarge). Looks to be meat free but check for yourself. to prepare, boil a pot of water and add in noodle block. Cook for 3 minutes. Drain. Add in contents of sachet. stir and enjoy!
The big package contains 5 of these smaller packages.
Wide noodles today!
The liquid base.
Definitely smells spicy.
Finished (click to enlarge). Added beef, hard boiled egg, spring onion and pepper strands. The noodles are very wide and thin, but have a very hearty chew. I like the wavy edges to them – pretty neat. The sauce has a nice kick of heat to it. It also has an almost meaty flavor – although there’s no meat going on. I loved this one! 5.0 out of 5.0 stars. EAN bar code 4719863231174.
So you might be wondering what ‘authentic sauce’ might be. I think this will be more like a soy based variety – with a few added spices. I think this is also referred to as Taiwanese sauce. The second review is ready to go!
Here’s the back of the package (click to enlarge). Looks to be meat free but check for yourself. To prepare, add noodle block to a pot of boiling water and cook for 3 minutes. Drain. Add contents of sachet. stir and enjoy!
One of the five packs in the big bag shown at the top of this post.
The noodle block.
The sauce sachet.
Has a soy sauce scent.
Finished (click to enlarge). Added Chinese sausage, hard boiled egg and coriander. The noodles had a good chewiness and gauge. I really liked the flavor of the sauce on this one – definitely soy, but with some nice notes to it. Again, it seems like the Taiwanese can bring out excellent nuances in simple flavors with aplomb. 4.5 out of 5.0 stars. EAN bar code 4719863231167.
To start things off, I thought something sesame sounded good. Today alsol marks the start of regularly using my new camera/copy stand setup. I’m hoping this will allow for much higher quality photos! I suppose we’ll see! Anyways, let’s check out this noodle from Taiwan!
The back of the package (click to enlarge). Looks to be meat free but check for yourself. To prepare, add noodle block to a pot of boiling water and cook for 3 minutes. Drain. Add in sachet contents. Stir and enjoy!
The picture at the top of this post is of the 5 pack – this is an individual pack.
The noodle block.
The seasoning sachet.
Has a nice shallot scent.
Finished (click to enlarge). Added hard boiled egg, mung bean sprouts and spring onion. The noodles are thick and chewy – nicely so. The shallot flavor is very good – aromatic as well as very tasty. 3.75 out of 5.0 stars. EAN bar code 4719863231198.
Today, we start with Forest Noodles’ sweet potato noodles. They’re sun-dried (no sun, no noodles). I think it would be neat to have a sun-dried noodle company here in the Seattle company, but it’s so cloudy around here that it probably wouldn’t work very well! Maybe in the summer months though… anyways, let’s see what we’ve got here!
The back of the package (click to enlarge). Looks to be meat free but check for yourself. To prepare, boil a pot of water and add some salt. Add in noodle block and cook 5.5 to 6.5 minutes. Drain. Add in sachet contents and two spoonfulls of water. Stir and enjoy!
The sun-dried noodle block.
A liquid sauce sachet.
Has a rich peanut scent.
Finished (click to enlarge). Added spring onion and pickled ginger. The noodles smelled like sweet potato as I pulled them from the water! They are very broad and thick with a very nice chew to them and a sweet potato flavor which is light and airy. The sesame flavoring was thick and rich, however it seemed like it could use a little saltiness. 3.25 out of 5.0 stars.