The unassuming pan-fried snack is made from grated tapioca or cassava, pandan juice and castor sugar. This traditional kueh is called Lempeng Ubi Kayu or ‘Cassava Plate’ in Malaysia and has been eaten since the Second World War. During that period when there was severe food shortage, sweet potatoes and tapioca were the main source of sustenance for many. Various dishes were concocted from these versatile crops, with the tapioca pancake being one of them.
Need we say more? The ultimate pasar malam emblem. Make sure to try the double special campur; a two patty (chicken plus beef) combo wrapped in a thin omelette.
FYI: If you’re wondering why our local Ramly Burger tastes slightly different from across the causeway, it’s because we import beef patties from local suppliers due to AVA regulation.
Highly Raved: Malaysia Ramly Bur - okay we digress. The next best alternative – Ramly Burger at Geylang Serai Ramadan Bazaar.
Addictively tasty, Muah Chee is a light snack consisting of sticky glutinous rice dough that is cut into bite-sized pellets and coated with fine peanut and sugar. This sweet mochi-like delicacy originated from Southern China where it is commonly eaten for breakfast. It is also considered a vegetarian food and is therefore often served in Chinese temples during religious festivals. Although there are several hawker stalls in Singapore selling Muah Chee, the night markets also offer decent servings for a quick fix.
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