The halal eateries mentioned in this article are located just a few minutes away from the nearest MRT station!. From Kluang, Johor to Damansara, Selangor, this family-operated eatery is the place to go for a taste of authentic Kluang cuisine! Credit: @alfredchan83 on Instagram. Paying homage to the famous Kluang Railway Station Canteen, this cafe is dedicated to preserving traditional Malaysian flavours through recipes that have been passed down from generation to generation. Most of the dishes on the menu are familiar to Malaysians such as half-boiled eggs, kaya toast, nasi lemak, and curry mee As the saying goes, good food are meant to be shared so do share with us other food spots that you know of near the new MRT routes. Happy food hunting! WhatsApp.
Can you believe Ramadan is just around the corner? Oh my god, how time flies. We keep saying that, but that's a fact! *ahahaha* Anyway since Ramadan is coming, you bet there are plenty of ramadan offers for buka puasa (break fast). Today we are going to look into Kluang Station Ramadan Special and for this year, they are inspired by the Middle East delicacy, Mandi rice.
I love Mandi rice, yes, a middle eastern cuisine lover here. :D Mandi is a Basmathi rice dish cooked with spices and meat. It could be chicken, lamb or any other meat. I always opt for chicken mandi whenever I dine in (or takeouts) in arabic restaurants. Lets hop right in! :) For this Ramadan, Kluang Station offers 3 meat choices for their customers to be served with their aromatic spiced Basmathi rice. You can choose between whole leg chicken, spicy beef dendeng or lamb curry.
This meal is completed with two side dishes, chickpeas tomato salsa and butter yogurt. Customers will also get a complimentary Sirap Selasih and a serving of dates for buka puasa. You may request for dhal curry as it is free with any meal, but just make sure to request for it. This beef dendeng is a bit different from what I used to eating. This beef has a crunchy texture on the outside but it's tender in the inside. The spiciness level is about 50-70 percent, but it is balanced with the sweetness of the sambal.
I love it, it's spicy but sweet. My mom and I cook beef dendeng every Eid and it is one of the dishes that everybody loves. It is time-consuming to make beef dendeng, but it is totally worth it. This beef dendeng in Kluang Station is different from my family's recipe, but it is still so good! I'm not really a big fan of lamb, unless it's grilled. But once in a while I do cook lamb dishes such as lamb curry for my family. In my opinion, this lamb curry taste more of a lamb rendang.
But again, everybody has different recipes and different take on cooking so to each to it's own. I love that this lamb curry is not too spicy and it is so full of flavour. It feels like I can taste every part of the ingredients, it's good! Juicy and tender chicken with it's mushroom gravy.
The perfect comfort food. Don't ever think about the calories, just enjoy this because this is so good. :D I usually go for Chicken Chop with Black Pepper sauce whenever I want to eat Chicken Chop but this Hainanese Chicken Chop has totally open up my eyes to try something different.
*hahaha* Mee Siam has a tomyam taste and this Kluang Mee Siam hits me at the right spot. Tomyam flavoured meehun, checked. Non-greasy, checked. Balance seasoning, checked. So yes, I will come to Kluang Station just for this.
This is a great choice if you don't want to eat much, and a perfect food if you want to eat and gossip at the same time! *hahahaha* :P Just a little side information, Kluang Station also provides catering service for functions and events. There are 4 sets of menu that you can choose ; Breakfast, lunch, tea time and dinner men, consisting halal asian and western cuisine.
Prices are ranging from RM10 to RM20 per pax. If you are interested, you can email them at email@example.com or contact them at 03-6143 3338/ 03-6143 5332. Kluang Station also offers franchise opportunity to those who are interested, kindly email them at firstname.lastname@example.org • (50) • (2) • (5) • (9) • (1) • (5) • (8) • (4) • (3) • (2) • (5) • (3) • (3) • (94) • (7) • (4) • (5) • (5) • (9) • (7) • (8) • (7) • (11) • (14) • (8) • (9) • (125) • (7) • (9) • (11) • (11) • (9) • (7) • (18) • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • • (11) • (9) • (11) • (11) • (11) • (121) • (8) • (6) • (3) • (8) • (7) • (15) • (15) • (10) • (10) • (11) • (14) • (14) • (201) • (11) • (16) • (14) • (13) • (15) • (23) • (22) • (21) • (15) • (20) • (13) • (18) • (173) • (22) • (16) • (22) • (14) • (17) • (18) • (10) • (11) • (14) • (11) • (8) • (10) • (40) • (6) • (10) • (6) • (3) • (5) • (1) • (3) • (1) • (5) • (27) • (2) • (2) • (2) • (8) • (3) • (4) • (3) • (2) • (1) • (7) • (2) • (1) • (1) • (2) • (1)
best dating halal food in kluang - Kluang Rail Coffee
Islam was introduced into China officially in 651 in the Tang Dynasty. Arabic traders married Chinese wives and a new ethnic group of Muslim Hui People was formed since then. General speaking, descendants of the intermarriage between Arabic and Chinese and Chinese who had been converted into Islam were the first group of Hui People (also called Huihui in ancient China).
When the Muslim Hui ethnic group was formed, Chinese Halal food history started. In Western China’s Xinjiang Uyghur Autonomous Region, Halal food maintains primarily Middle East flavor while in East China, Halal food is mostly Chinese flavor.
It was recorded that Chinese Halal food appeared as early as in the Tang Dynasty (618-907). Chinese Halal food became influential during the Yuan Dynasty (1279-1368) due to the fact that many Muslim soldiers were stationed in various parts of China. Some of the Halal snacks were even served in the Imperial court of Yuan and Qing Dynasties. Some of the time-honored Halal food names appeared in the Qing Dynasty.
Yueshengzhai (most famous Halal food brand in Beijing) was opened in 1775 when it mainly sold spiced beef and mutton. With some Chinese herbs such as clove and fructus amomi added under the help of imperial doctors, Yueshengzhai spiced beef and mutton became well-known in Being not only for its great taste, but also for its nutrition and health functions.
The staple food of Hui people is food made from wheat flower. When receiving distinguished guests, celebration of new born baby, wedding, during festivals of Hari Raya Puasa and Qurban, Hui Muslims will eat traditional food of Youxiang (a kind of fried bread). It is also very common to find all kinds of noodles made of wheat flower in Hui cuisine such as beef noodles, mutton noodles. Lanzhou beef noodles are well known all across China.
It was first cooked during the reign of Emperor Guangxu (1875 - 1908), Qing Dynasty (1616 - 1911). This dish has five main features: clear soup, white radish, red pepper, green caraway and yellow noodles. The noodles can be wide or slim to meet different preferences. Lanzhou beef noodles have gone beyond food to become a culture.
Xian’s Yang Rou Pao Mo (a soup dish that involves breaking wheat flour flat bread into a bowl and adding a delicious mutton stock) is another famous Halal food in China.
Before dinning, you will be served one or two pieces of wheat flour flat bread which you need to break it into tiny chunks, the smaller the better. The waiter or the waitress will then hand your bowl to the cook who mixes the bread and mutton soup with an appropriate relish. The Halal Sheep Banquet is the second grand banquet in the Qing Dynasty Imperial Court only after the Manhan (Manchurian & Han) banquet.
It was recorded that the Halal Grand Sheep Banquet had 72 varieties; it was served with either a bow or a plate. Though it was mutton, the flavor was very different. At the Halal Grand Sheep Banquet, they use all parts of the sheep and the cooking involves baking; frying; and boiling to bake.
When naming the dishes, the word of sheep or mutton is avoided. Donglaishun Hot Pot is another famous Muslim restaurant name in China and it has branches in almost all the big cities in China. A steaming pot is in the center of the dinning table. Donglaishun lamb hotpot features a savory, non-spicy broth. If that's not exciting enough for you, you can also request a spicy broth (be aware that this is flaming red, filled with peppers, and not for the weak!).
Raw ingredients are purchased by the plate. In addition to lamb, beef and seafood, there are also a wide variety of vegetables, mushrooms, noodles, and tofu. A dipping sauce, usually sesame, is served as well; you can add chili, garlic, cilantro and many other spices to customize your own sauce.
Since lamb is the specialty, every piece of lamb is specially chosen and carefully cut and processed. When it reaches your table, it is in red, thin slices that will cook in less than a minute. To cook any of the items on your table, all you have to do is drop it into the pot of boiling water in front of you and wait until it is cooked to your desire.
Then just scoop it out, dip it in your sauce and enjoy! Xinjiang Uyghur cuisine which is known for cooking lamb kababs and handmade noodles is another wide-spread Halal food in China which can be found in all cities in China.
Xinjiang Uyghur cuisine is characterized by mutton, beef, chicken, onions. The primary dishes of Xinjiang Uyghur cuisine include boiled hand-made noodles with beef, mutton and vegetables; kebabs of beef or lamb and Zhuafan (Rice Eaten with Hands) which is cooked with ingredients from fresh mutton, carrot, vegetable oil and rice.
The staple food of Xinjiang Uyghur cuisine is Naan or Nang in Chinese, a kind of bread cooked with sesame seeds, butter, vegetable oil and salt. Naan comes in more than 10 varieties and is roasted in a special oven which is made of mud and earth otherwise the process is similar to cooking pancakes.
To run a Halal restaurant in China, Halal certificate is required. Usually Halal certificate can be obtained from the local Ethnic and Religious Affair’s Office of the city after necessary inspections. In some areas, Halal certificate is issued by mosques. Since China is not a Muslim country, it is hard for halal restaurants to survive if they don’t serve wines because most diners are non-Muslims.
It is very common to see wines served at Halal restaurants in big cities like Beijing, Shanghai, Guangzhou, Shenzhen in China. However, in Northwest China’s Shaanxi, Gansu and Ningxi Hui Autonomous Region where you will see a large Muslim population, Halal restaurants are very strict on alcohol. Wines strictly prohibited at Halal restaurants in those provinces.
Exceptional This is the best pork ball I had in my life. At the same time, it also proof that a small city like Kluang will have good food when the restaurant focus in one or two types of food only. You may find the chef is quite cocky after knowing he does not allow additional minced meat and scolding you for taking away too much homemade sauce.
However, that's not all of it. His restaurant only starts from 5.30pm and closes when his beef balls and pork balls are sold out. FYI, he always made a limited numbers of beef balls and pork balls everyday. Usually his beef balls will sold out in 2 hours time.
I am not finish yet about his cockiness...his restaurant does not open on Sunday. As you all know, Saturday and Sunday are the best days for food & beverage business. posted
Chinese Street Food in Xi'an - MUSLIM Street Food in China + INCREDIBLE Chinese Food Market (HALAL)