Tag Archives: pinoy

#3190: Payless Xtra Big Pancit Canton Chili-Mansi Flavor – Philippines

#3190: Payless Xtra Big Pancit Canton Chili-Mansi Flavor - Philippines

Here’s one I tried a long time ago and I found in the USA, but this one I found up in Canada. Curious if it’s changed. Let’s find out!

Payless Xtra Big Pancit Canton Chili-Mansi Flavor – Philippines

#3190: Payless Xtra Big Pancit Canton Chili-Mansi Flavor - Philippines

Detail of the packaging (click to enlarge). Contains shrimp. To prepare, boil noodles in water for 3 minutes. Drain. Add in sachet contents. Finally, stir and enjoy!

#3190: Payless Xtra Big Pancit Canton Chili-Mansi Flavor - Philippines

The noodle block.

#3190: Payless Xtra Big Pancit Canton Chili-Mansi Flavor - Philippines

A dry sachet.

#3190: Payless Xtra Big Pancit Canton Chili-Mansi Flavor - Philippines

A light powder.

#3190: Payless Xtra Big Pancit Canton Chili-Mansi Flavor - Philippines

A wet dual sachet.

#3190: Payless Xtra Big Pancit Canton Chili-Mansi Flavor - Philippines

Seasoned oil and soy sauce.

Finished (click to enlarge). Added Salad Cosmo mung bean sprouts, boiled beef, spring onion, and fried onion. The noodles are light and a little fluffy and there’s a whole lot of them. The flavor is very good – a salt and spicy and citrus with just a hint of sweetness. Everything goes together well. 4.25 out of 5.0 stars.  EAN bar code 4800016556517.

#3190: Payless Xtra Big Pancit Canton Chili-Mansi Flavor - Philippines

Pancit Canton Xtra Big Chilimansi Flavor (Pack of 3)

Watch me cook on Instant Noodle Recipe Time!

#2961: Nissin Cup Noodles Seafood Flavor

#2961: Nissin Cup Noodles Seafood Flavor

Yep – another one from our trip to the Real Canadian Superstore! Cup Noodles from the Philippines! Rad! You know, it can be real tough for me to find new stuff from the Philippines and when I do,m I’m very happy. This is a little plastic cup victory, finding this! Let’s check it out.

Nissin Cup Noodles Seafood Flavor – Philippines

#2961: Nissin Cup Noodles Seafood Flavor

The import/distribution sticker (click to enlarge).

#2961: Nissin Cup Noodles Seafood Flavor

Detail of the side panels (click to enlarge). Contains seafood. To prepare, add boiling water to fill line. Cover for 3 minutes. Finally, stir and enjoy!

#2961: Nissin Cup Noodles Seafood Flavor

Detail of the lid (click to enlarge).

#2961: Nissin Cup Noodles Seafood Flavor

The noodle block.

#2961: Nissin Cup Noodles Seafood Flavor

Loose bits and seasoning from the cup.

Finished (click to enlarge). Noodles are slightly more squarish than other Cup Noodles varieties. Also, a little crumbly – although this went well with the broth which kind of had a buttery seafood taste. Bits of crab stick and a welcome little bit of sliced ginger were very nice. 3.75 out of 5.0 stars. EAN bar code 4800016552038.

Nissin Japanese YAKISOBA Ramen Udon Soba 3p set Cup noodle Seafood

A Nissin Cup Noodles Seafood TV spot from the Philippines

The Ramen Rater’s Top Ten Philippines Instant Noodles Of All Time 2018 Edition

The Ramen Rater's Top Ten Philippines Instant Noodles Of All Time 2018 Edition

As I mentioned at the begginning of the Top Ten Japanese list, I have added a little chat option to the site. If I’m available, I can turn it on on my phone and people can ask me questions or comment while they browse the website. Thus far, the most questions and comments are from the Philippines. I thought hey – why isn’t there a top ten Philippines list? I haven’t reviewed many from the Philippines lately and I kind of hope companies in the Philippines that make instant noodles might be interested in having me review their products – if so, please contact me. I would love to do an annual list for the Philippines, however without more reviews, there’s not a whole lot of reason to do so. So let’s have a look! These are my favorite Filipino varieties from the over 2,500 reviews I’ve posted to date.

The Ramen Rater’s Top Ten Philippines Instant Noodles Of All Time 2018 Edition

Video Presentation

This is a presentation of the top ten with commentary by The Ramen Rater.

The Ramen Rater’s Top Ten Philippines Instant Noodles Of All Time 2018 Edition

#10: Lucky Me! Supreme Seafood Flavor Big Cup

#10: Lucky Me! Supreme Seafood Flavor Big Cup

The noodles have a light gauge and chew – there’s a decent amount of them, and they don’t exhibit any mushiness or sponginess. The broth is very luxuriant – kind of a milky and creamy seafood affair. Definitely a comfort food feel to it. Original review

#9: Lucky Me! Beef Na Beef Instant Noodles

#9: Lucky Me! Beef Na Beef Instant Noodles

The noodles have a nice gauge and good texture to them – nice quantity too. The broth has a very beefy flavor – not one brought about like bouillon does but more like stewed beef. The garnish worked just right. If you like beef, you’ll really love this. Original review

#8: Lucky Me! Special Instant Curly Spaghetti With Yummy Red Sauce

#8: Lucky Me! Special Instant Curly Spaghetti With Yummy Red Sauce

The noodles are definitely large gauge – larger than ramyun even. They also have an excellent chewiness to them. The flavor is a sweet tomato sauce which coats everything quite well. Original review

#7: Lucky Me! Pancit Canton (Chow Mein) Original Flavor

#7: Lucky Me! Pancit Canton (Chow Mein) Original Flavor

The noodles have a great gauge and chew. The flavor is like a salty and garlic kind of thing which is really quite enjoyable. The dry component seems to give it an almost chicken kind of sense whereas the oil and sauce lend to it an oiliness and more garlic flavor which round things out. As I’ve said before, this is much like mee goreng and is very good! Original review

#6: Lucky Me! Pancit Canton (Chow Mein) Sweet & Spicy Flavor

#6: Lucky Me! Pancit Canton (Chow Mein) Sweet & Spicy Flavor

The noodles have a nice standard gauge with a light spring. The chew is right for this application. The flavor is like a nice sweet and spicy with butter and salt kind of thing. Original review

#5: Lucky Me! Special Instant Noodles Jjamppong Flavor

#5: Lucky Me! Special Instant Noodles Jjamppong Flavor

The noodles are thin and have a nice lightness to them – much like one would find in a cup noodle but a little different. The broth has a very good spiciness and seafood flavor which I would expect in a jjamppong instant and works well. The solid ingredients hydrated well and were of excellent quality. Original review

#4: Lucky Me! Special Baked Mac Style Instant Macaroni

#4: Lucky Me! Special Baked Mac Style Instant Macaroni

The noodles have a nice shape and chew to them. The sauce is very good – it has a sweetness and tomato flavor and is frequently augmented with bits of textured vegetable protein which are just like little bits of real hamburger. This was a very pleasant surprise. Original review

 

#3: Quickchow Pancit Canton Toyo-Mansi

#3: Quickchow Pancit Canton Toyo-Mansi

Well I must say this is stupendous and wonderful stuff and I could eat it every day.  I like the noodles and the flavor has a kind of spicy and citrus flavor. Original review

#2: Payless Xtra Big Chilimansi Pancit Canton

#2: Payless Xtra Big Chilimansi Pancit Canton

The noodles were awesome and very tasty! A bit of chili flavor, a bit citrus. Kind of sweet and salty too. Everything played off of eachother and it was like listening to some groovy funky music but it was going from the bowl into my facehole, getting chewed and into the great oblivious beyond that is my digestive system. Good good stuff – stuff of poetry and philosophy. Original review

#1: Lucky Me! Instant Pancit Canton (Chow Mein) Extra Hot Chili Flavor

#1: Lucky Me! Instant Pancit Canton (Chow Mein) Extra Hot Chili Flavor

The noodles as always in their pancit canton are just right – good gauge and chew. They are complimented this time with a nice coating of salty and spicy flavors that were really good – and the spiciness was definitely more than adequate. Original review

Re-Review: Quickchow Instant Bihon Guisado Instant Rice Noodles Saute

So my sister got me a neat plate a couple weeks ago at Shipwreck Day. Shipwreck Day is like a big citywide garage sale up in Anacortes, Washington – my hometown. The plate was part of a set and the lady didn’t want to break up the set, but my sister came back a little later and the lady gave in and let her buy one after she mentioned what I would use it for. The lady was originally from the Philippines and was a travel agent. I decided maybe I ought to do a review of something from the Philippines in honor of her relenting, and that’s what today’s review is about. Bihon is like bihun – it’s rice noodles. I reviewed this one originally almost 5 years ago – and really didn’t like it. Wondering if my palate might be a little more interested, I thought it’d be nice to try again, and so here we are – let’s check it out.

Here’s the back of the package (click image to enlarge). Contains shrimp. To prepare, boil noodles and contents of veggie sachet for 2 minutes.  Drain well. Add in contents of remaining sachets and stir well. Enjoy!

The rice noodle block.

The dry seasoning sachet.

A grainy powder.

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

The liquids co-mingling.

The vegetables sachet.

Some little bits!

Finished (click image to enlarge). Added spring onion, shrimp and barbecue pork. The noodles were definitely an issue for me. They were way too chewy; it just didn’t work for me. The flavor on the other hand was very nice – sweet, salty and balanced. Unfortunately, that just wasn’t enough. 1.75 out of 5.0 stars. EAN bar code 4804888800990.

The Filipino Cookbook: 85 Homestyle Recipes to Delight Your Family and Friends

Check out the sandwiches! Awesome!

Meet The Manufacturer: Re-Review: Lucky Me! Instant Pancit Canton (Chow Mein) Extra Hot Chili Flavor

Today, we say farewell to the Monde Nissin Meet The Manufacturer! It’s been really neat to try all of these different varieties one right after the other – this is the 15th review! I do up to 15 in a row during an MTM. I thought today would definitely be fitting for something hot and spicy. Why you ask?

When we got up this morning, it was 19 degrees outside. That’s -7C! Whatever temperature scale you use, that’s pretty cold. Taking the dogs out in this weather is a tough go, especially when they decide to take their time in picking a spot to do their business (if you have pugs, you’ll understand). I usually take them out a few minutes before I start cooking, and so I should get a good bit of chill in my bones that some spicy food will help relieve. Let’s check out this last one, Lucky Me! Pancit Canton Extra Hot Chili flavor!

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 a pot of boiling water and cook for 3 minutes. Drain noodles. On a plate, add sachet contents and stir together. Finally, add noodles and combine with seasonings. Enjoy!

The noodle block.

The dry seasonings sachet.

Has a spicy scent.

A dual sachet of seasoned oil and sauce.

The oil and sauce co-mingling. As you can see, the oil is kind of solid. This can happen and isn’t a sign of the oil being bad in any way, just cold.

 

Finished (click image to enlarge). Added sauteed beef and spring onion and fried egg. The noodles as always in their pancit canton are just right – good gauge and chew. They are complimented this time with a nice coating of salty and spicy flavors that were really good – and the spiciness was definitely more than adequate. A very nice note to end this Meet The Manufacturer on. 5.0 out of 5.0 stars. EAN bar code 4807770271229.

If you want to get some of this Lucky Me! Pancit Canton Extra Hot Chili flavor, here’s where to get it!

A Lucky Me! Extra Hot Chili TV spot.

Meet The Manufacturer: Re-Review: Lucky Me! Special Instant Pancit Bihon With Kalamansi

Rice vvermicelli isknown by many names in the world; bihun, beehoon, bihon – it’s all the same thing! One thing though – these noodles are made with corn starch! But pancit – let’s see what wikipedia has to say:

Pancit or pansit is the term for noodles in Filipino cuisine. Noodles were introduced into the Philippines by the Chinese and have since been adopted into local cuisine. The term pancit is derived from the Hokkien pian i sit (Chinese: 便ê食; Pe̍h-ōe-jī: piān-ê-si̍t or Chinese: 便食; pinyin: biàn shí) which means “something conveniently cooked fast.”[1] Different kinds of noodles can be found in Filipino supermarkets which can then be cooked at home. Noodle dishes are also standard fare in local restaurants. Food establishments specializing in noodles are often referred to as panciterias.

Nancy Reyes Lumen of the Philippine Center for Investigative Journalism writes that according to food lore handed down from the Chinese, noodles should be eaten on one’s birthday.[1] They are therefore commonly served at birthday celebrations and Chinese restaurants in the Philippines often have “birthday noodles” listed on their menus. However, she warns that since “noodles represent long life and good health; they must not be cut short so as not to corrupt the symbolism.”[1]

Another one here is kalamansi. What is that? Again, wikipedia:

Citrofortunella microcarpa, the calamondin or calamansi, is a fruit tree in the family Rutaceae in native Asia. Other English language common names include calamonding, calamandarin, golden lime, Philippine lime,Panama orange, Chinese orange, and acid orange.[1] Its cultivation has spread throughout Southeast Asia, India, Hawaii, the West Indies, and Central and North America.[2] The plant is characterized by wing-like appendages on the leaf stalks and white or purplish flowers. Its fruit has either a spongy or leathery rind with a juicy pulp that is divided into sections.

The fruit is indigenous and widely cultivated in the Philippines (Tagalog: calamansi or kalamansî [kɐlɐmɐnˈsɪʔ]; Visayan: limonsito or simuyaw [sɪˈmujɐw]), Malaysia (Also known as limau kasturi) and neighboring northern parts of Indonesia. It is available year-round in the Philippines and is usually seen in its unripened green state. When left to ripen it turns a tangerine orange.

I has always thought that kalamansi was just the Filipino word for lime! Now it sounds more like a smaller kind of thing, like a lime and a kumquat combined. Interesting! Let’s check out Lucky Me! Special Bihon – with kalamansi!

Here’s the back of the package (click image to enlarge). Looks to be meat free, but check for yourself. To prepare, add vegetables sachet content and noodle block to a bowl and cover with boiling water. Cover for 4 minutes and drain. Add in contents of remaining sachets and stir well. Enjoy!

The bihon block.

The powder base sachet.

A light powder.

A dual sachet of seasoned oil and sauce.

The two seen here co-mingling.

The vegetables sachet.

An interesting mix – looks to be green onion and regular onion.

 

Finished (click image to enlarge). Added pork, sweet onion, spring onion, shrimp, carrot and bell pepper sauteed with soy sauce. The noodles are thin and light. They don’t have to strong of a chewiness which I liked in this one. The flavor is kind of a light meat kind of thing with a little sweet and savory in there but no spiciness. The garnish hydrated well and added a little something something. 3.75 out of 5.0 stars. EAN bar code 4807770272547.

I couldn’t find the Bihon variety on Amazon, but here’s the Pancit Canton Kalamansi flavor!

A short documentary by the BBC about the Philippines.

Meet The Manufacturer: Re-Review: Lucky Me! Supreme Bulalo Artificial Bone Marrow Flavor Instant Noodles

Bulalo sounds interesting – a beefy soup. I think I need more info though – here’s what wikipedia had to say:

Bulalo is a beef dish from the Philippines. It is a light colored soup that is made by cooking beef shanks and marrow bones until the collagen and fat has melted into the clear broth. Bulalo is native to the Southern Luzon region of the Philippines.

Many references have evolved regarding its origin. One of it says that this type of dish originated from Batangas where you find the many versions of Bulalo.[1] Other reference says that it actually came from Tagaytay in which there are a lot of cows.

Nice – sounds like a beefy affair. I’ve noticed that the beef flavors I’ve experienced through this Meet The Manufacturer have been going for a slow cooked simmered beef kind of thing which has been nice. Let’s check it out!

Detail of the side panels (click image to enlarge).

Detail of the lid (click image to enlarge). To prepare, open lid halfway and add in sachet contents. Fill to line with boiling water, re-cover, and steep for 3 minutes. Stir well and enjoy!

The noodle block.

The soup base sachet.

Has a kind of fatty beef scent.

 

Finished (click image to enlarge). Added beef, spring onion, sweet onion and carrot I boiled desperately and added later. The noodles were a little on the spongy side at the end of the three minutes, but I found after a minute or two they became a little better. The broth has a nice beefy flavor. 3.25 out of 5.0 stars.EAN bar code 4807770271175.

Lucky Me Supreme Instant Noodles Bulalo Flavor 65g Pack of 8

A Lucky Me! Supreme Bulalo TV advertisement.

Meet The Manufacturer: Re-Review: Lucky Me! Instant Pancit Canton (Chow Mein) Sweet & Spicy Flavor

There are quite a few varieties of these Pancit Canton – and in the past this one’s been my favorite. It’s been quite a while – sounds really good today.

The weather here in Northwest Washington has been wet and really windy lately. In the summer the trees in the background weren’t visible due to tons of big green leaves that were still attached to the trees in the foreground. Alas, winter will be upon us soon. There have been mentions of snow-rain mix in the weather forecasts about a week away. Sweet and spicy pancit canton sounds just right for today. Let’s get started!

Here’s the back of the package (click image to enlarge). Looks to be meat free but check for yourself. To prepare, add noodles to a pot of briskly boiling water and cook for 3 minutes. Drain. Add sachet contents and combine to form a paste, then add noodles and combine thoroughly. Enjoy!

The noodle block.

The dry seasoning sachet.

A granular powder.

A dual sachet of seasoned oil on top and sauce below.

The sauce and oil co-mingling.

Finished (click image to enlarge). Added sauteed beef, sweet onion and green onion with soy sauce and hard boiled egg with Jane’s Krazy Mixed Up Pepper on top. The noodles have a nice standard gauge with a light spring. The chew is right for this application. The flavor is like a nice sweet and spicy with butter and salt kind of thing; extremely reminiscent of Indonesian mi goreng varieties. Just right. 4.25 out of 5.0 stars.  EAN bar code 4807770272554.

Lucky Me Pancit Canton Chow Mein (Sweet and Spicy) (Pack of 10)

A TV ad for Lucky Me!

Friday Video: How to Cook Cebu Lechon

So when I post my reviews on instagram, I use hashtags. I usually try to find ones that are decent, relevant and get the most eyes on the reviews of course, and I then look at the pics others post and like them, in hopes that hey will look and like the ones I have posted or even follow. Pretty basic method of growing a viewer base. Well, I also look at the hashtags that those people use, and I saw an interesting one – #lechon. Wasn’t sure what Lechon was, so I looked at a bunch of people’s pictures and found that it was roast whole pig. I decided to take this to YouTube and have a look. After perusing quite a few, I found this video about how Cebu Lechon is made. I’ve never tried this, but I think I would love to give it a taste someday. Anyways, enjoy and Happy Black Friday!

Meet The Manufacturer: Re-Review: Lucky Me! Beef Na Beef Instant Noodles

I think a lot of people will say that Lucky Me! Beef Na Beef is one that they’ve seen many times when visiting an Asian grocery in the USA. Beef, like chicken, is one of those flavors you see about every instant noodle manufacturer out there making. Everyone knows what beef and chicken flavors taste like (well, maybe not everyone – hi vegetarians!). The weather here is quite cold and rainy lately and nice beef flavored broth sounds really good. One thing though; the Philippines isn’t a place known for it’s chilly climate. Would a beef instant translate well for colder places that’s been made there? I think I’ll have to see! Let’s revisit Lucky Me! Beef Na Beef!

Here’s the back of the package (click to enlarge), I removed color to make print easier to read.  Looks to be meat free but check for yourself. To prepare, boil 2 cups of water and add in noodle block. Cook for 3 minutes. Add in sachet contents and stir. Enjoy!

The noodle block.

The soup base sachet.

Smells beefy!

The garnish sachet.

Has a pleasantly strong garlic scent.

 

Finished (click image to enlarge). Added green onion, beef, carrot, hard boiled egg and sweet onion. The noodles have a nice gauge and good texture to them – nice quantity too. The broth has a very beefy flavor – not one brought about like bouillon does but more like stewed beef. The garnish worked just right. If you like beef, you’ll really love this. 4.0 out of 5.0 stars. EAN bar code 4807770190988.

Want some Lucky Me! Beef Na Beef? Get it here!

A Lucky Me! Beef Na Beef TV commercial.

Meet The Manufacturer: #1532: Lucky Me! Special Instant Noodles Jjamppong Flavor

Well everyone, today is Thanksgiving! I thought I’d like to thank everyone who visit The Ramen Rater every day – your attention and interest inspires me to continue on in my journey to find the best instant noodles in the world and let you know about them! I wanted to also thank you for buying things using the Amazon links I provide. These aren’t products directly from me, but from people/companies selling them on Amazon, and I get a little something every time one of you uses a link and either buys the item shown or browses and finds something else they’d like. This really helps us out, especially around the holidays. If you’re planning on doing holiday shopping on Amazon, consider something from the Noodle Shop or simply go to the Noodle Shop and click on the Amazon logo. You’ll be helping keep The Ramen Rater running ! Thanks, and Happy Thanksgiving!

Jjangppong is one of two popular Korean-Chinese dishes, the other being Jjangmyeon which is a broth free dish of noodles with black bean sauce. Wikipedia has this to say about Jjangppong:

Jjamppong (Korean: 짬뽕, Chinese name: 炒碼麵), a spicy noodle soup flavoured with onions and chili oil. A form of jjamppong is also the local Chinese speciality in the Japanese port city of Nagasaki (see Chanpon). The noodles are made from wheat flour.

Instant Jjamppong usually has a rich seafood broth and pictures on the front of the package showing the noodle soup accompanies by assorted seafood. Let’s have a look at Lucky Me! special Jjamppong!

Here’s the back of the package (click image to enlarge). Contains fish. To prepare, add contents of package and sachets into a large bowl. Add 400ml boiling water to bowl and cover for 3 minutes. Stir and enjoy!

A round noodle block.

The soup base sachet.

Has a nice spicy seafood scent.

A solid ingredient sachet.

Looks to be mostly small bits of seafood.

 

Finished (click image to enlarge). Added octopus, mussels, clams, shrimp, squid, green onion and sweet onion. The noodles are thin and have a nice lightness to them – much like one would find in a cup noodle but a little different. The broth has a very good spiciness and seafood flavor which I would expect in a jjamppong instant and works well. The solid ingredients hydrated well and were of excellent quality. 4.5 out of 5.0 stars. EAN bar code 4807770273100.

Lonely Planet Philippines (Travel Guide)

A Lucky Me! Special Jjamppong TV advertisement.

Meet The Manufacturer: #1531: Lucky Me! Special Instant Sopas Chicken Flavor

Thought this would be one my son would like. He’s been keen on trying new things, and I doubt he’s ever had any Filipino soups before. Sopas is basically chicken soup, but has a Filipino twist to it. Here’s what Wikipedia has to say about Sopas in the Philippines:

Western style chicken soup in the Philippines is called sopas. While there are many variations in the recipe, it usually contains chicken strips in broth, onions, vegetables (mainly carrots, cabbage and celery), and macaroni noodles. It is cooked with evaporated milk to give it richer flavor. Sopas is normally associated with the cold, rainy season in the Philippines, and may thus be regarded as local comfort food.

Oriental style chicken soup are generally called mami and normally served with sliced chicken, broth, noodles, chopped vegetables which resembles their East Asian versions.

Other chicken dishes are considered soups. Tinola has chicken cuts in broth, with ginger, chayote, and chili pepper leaves. Sinampalukang manok is basically just a chicken version of sinigang, but here the meat is browned first before being boiled in the water.

Sounds like something he will like – let’s see what’s inside Lucky Me! Instant Sopas!

 Here’s the back of the package (click image to enlarge). Looks to be meat free but check for yourself. To prepare, cook noodles in 2 cups briskly boiling water for 3 minutes. Add contents of sachet and cook another minutes. Stir and enjoy!

A package of spiral macaroni – just like in Lucky Me! Baked Mac.

The soup base sachet.

Has a kind of milky chicken scent.

 

Finished (click image to enlarge) Added grilled chicken, bell pepper and sweet onion with just a sprinkle of Jane’s Krazy Mixed up Pepper on top.. The noodles have a nice chew to them and work well with the broth. The broth is indeed comfort food driven, with a very nice creaminess and good chicken flavor. 3.75 out of 5.0 stars. EAN bar code 4807770272615.

Memories of Philippine Kitchens – In the newly revised and updated Memories of Philippine Kitchens, Amy Besa and Romy Dorotan, owners and chef at the Purple Yam and formerly of Cendrillon in Manhattan, present a fascinating—and very personal—look at Filipino cuisine and culture. From adobo to pancit, lumpia to kinilaw, the authors trace the origins of native Filipino foods and the impact of foreign cultures on the cuisine. More than 100 unique recipes, culled from private kitchens and the acclaimed Purple Yam menu, reflect classic dishes as well as contemporary Filipino food.

A Lucky Me! Special Sopas TV spot. It mentions NAPA (No Artificial Preservatives Added), a seal on much of the Lucky Me! packaging.