If space on the barbecue is limited then let the slow cooker do all the work. You’ll be rewarded with this delicious melt in the mouth pork that literally pulls apart. This recipe by Lorraine Pascale is a guaranteed crowd pleaser. Effortless, but exceptional!
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If you’re a newbie to Vietnamese food, this summer is the perfect time to try it. This recipe form School of Wok with fragrant herbs, crisp vegetables and zingy flavours combined to create fresh and ultra-healthy meals.
Enjoyed by the Chinese for centuries, marbled tea eggs make a truly delicious snack. The only problem is they’re almost too pretty to eat…..
Incredibly easy and fun to make, here’s how you can serve up a batch of these popular Chinese street treats:
his makes for an indulgent dish. It can be served as an appetiser for four or as a main for two. The juicy tiger prawns are coated in a Tsingtao Beer batter, deep-fried until golden and then laced in a fruity sweet and sour sauce.
Auspicious foods are an important focus during the two-week Chinese New Year festival. A chicken might be served whole to symbolise family togetherness, and sticky rice cake might be offered up to ensure a rich, sweet year ahead. Whilst a whole fish served with the head and tail attached symbolises a good beginning and ending for the coming year – the Chinese word for fish also sounds like ‘abundance’. This particular recipe combines the salty, earthyiness of black bean, with a hit of chilli and a beautifully lightly steamed fish. Great for flavour, balance, and abundance. Kung Hei Fat Choi!
This glossy, salty-sweet roast pork dish is one of the most famous and ubiquitous dishes in Hong Kong.
It can be found on every street corner and each restaurant claims to have the best secret recipe for their Char Siu. The meat is marinated for hours and roasted until tender so when you take your first bite you are treated to the sweetness of the sauce, followed by a slightly charred flavour and finally the joy of the succulent meat. You MUST give it a try!
At this point in the season many of you may have already settled on what dishes will make their appearance at your Christmas dinner table. Whether it’s the traditional dish you cook every year, or a new recipe you’ve tagged in your favourite food magazine or blog, it’s a time of year to look forward to. No matter what you are planning to cook, at this stage we are all counting down the days until we stop working, and can remain in our pj’s until noon without any guilt or explanations required, celebrating in our own special way with friends and family.
Kung pao chickpeas This is one of those times when a vegan dish is so delicious that […]
This recipe by Jeremy Pang delivers the irresistible combination of sweetness, salt and spice.
It’s time to put the takeaway menu and the phone down and recreate some classic Chinese takeaway favourites […]