Time: 30 minutes. Difficulty: Medium-low. Budget: Medium-low. [Halal] Malaysians love their curry. Let’s be honest, curries are wonderful cuisines. What makes Malaysian curries stands out from the Indian curries is the use of belacan (shrimp paste), asam (tamarind) and lemongrass.
Time: 20 minutes.Difficulty: Medium. Budget: Medium. [You could replace the prawns with squids] Malaysians love their seafood very much. Even more, when it comes to combining them with their favourite curry spices. Prawn curries are exceptionally great for a poultry-free
Time: 30 minutes. Difficulty: Medium. Budget: Medium-high. [Warning: This dish is not regarded as curry in the Southeast Asia regions!] The chicken rendang is my favourite Malaysian dish. However, the interesting part of this dish is that it does not
Time: 40 minutes. Difficulty: Low. Budget: Medium-low. I learnt this recipe from another friend who used to live nearby. This dish carried various flavours, prior to its usage of different kinds of ingredients – sweet and sourness from the tomatoes
Time: 25 minutes. Difficulty: Medium-low. Budget: Medium-low. The ayam percik is always accompanied with Ramadhan songs. Commonly found in the Ramadhan bazaar, it usually took me some time to queue up for this extraordinary spiced chicken. Ayam percik is translated
Time: 1 hour. Difficulty: Medium-low. Budget: Medium. To be honest (and shamefully), I don’t even know the meaning of Kapitan until I met this lady at a Malaysian food fair a year ago. Kapitan means captain, it represents a high