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Home >> Travel Guide >> Malaysia >> Food >> Chinese Food In Malaysia
Chinese Food In Malaysia
Dim SumThe Dim Sum has more than 30 items and includes delights such as the baked egg custard, pan-fried carrot cake, baked cake with sausages and turkey ham, steamed seafood dumplings with shark's fin, steamed soft noodles with shrimps, steamed crabsticks stuffed with fish paste, deep-fried dumplings with salted eggs and red bean paste, and very promising-sounding steamed fresh super prawn dumplings.

It is a firm belief that mooncakes are a must during the Mid Autumn or Mooncake festival. The mooncakes are made of six delicious fillings - red bean paste, red bean paste with single egg yolk, lotus seed paste, lotus seed paste with single egg yolk, lotus seed paste with double egg yolks and white lotus with single egg yolk.

Some mooncakes are also HALAL or for the Malays who are not allowed to take pork.Freshly cooked mushroom dishes include the mouthwatering grilled shitake mushrooms with chrysterium and special sauce, teapot soup with pine mushrooms, and the succulent grilled shimeji mushrooms.

Select from a range of all time favorite Chinese culinary like soups, seafood, poultry, and vegetable dishes. This set of dish promises to trill connoisseurs of Chinese cuisine.

Chinese SeafoodChinese food has its vast array of choices, from Chinese mushroom, steamed bamboo fungi bunches, braised raw gluten, herbs, and many more. Seafood salad - clams, oysters, cuttlefish, prawns, and fish. They are decorated with salad leaves, watermelon, and tomatoes.

A mouth watering dish of prawns is cooked in orange juice. Imagine the taste of prawns mixed with orange. Decorated with sliced carrots, strips of salad leaves, and eggs.

Tiger prawns are often variously featured - from wok-fried prawns with Mango fan or avocado pearls, to the ever delightful BBQ prawns on sugar cane sticks with spicy apricot sauce. Oysters…more oysters!!! Dishes include fresh oyster au natural, steamed fresh oyster with minced gardec, and baked oyster with Portuguese sauce.

A truly Malaysian-Chinese dish, Bah Kut Teh originated from Klang a few decades ago from Klang in Selangor state. It was prepared by a stall owner under a bridge for coolies in the area who smoked opium.

Bah Kut TehAs their taste buds were affected by the drug, they lacked their sense of taste. What the stall owner did was boil pork ribs and intestines in strong Chinese medical herbs, creating a stew that was ripe with aroma. From there, Bah Kut Teh caught on and became a nation-wide phenomenon.

Today, there is even Chik Kut Teh, a chicken-based version of the stew but it is considered a pale simulacrum of the original. Bah Kut Teh is usually eaten with a bowl of rice and drunk with tea as the dish is quite oily. Bah Kut Teh is so good, that Chinese will drive from one state to the other to find a stall that serves it well. It is widely available in most states but the best still comes from Klang.

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