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Your Favorite Portable Projector Is Back On Sale Again, Features 1080p Resolution At 176-Inches, Just $55.99 [Originally $80]

By | December 15th, 2018

Projectors are one category that have found themselves very well represented in this year’s holiday deals, and we have anther one here that you’re not going to want to miss. The Crosstour 1080p mini LED Home Projector is small, light, and quiet. And it’s super inexpensive, too.

With support for a maximum 1920×1080 resolution, 2000:1 contrast ratio, and 2000 lumen (+70% brightness) this projector is a great option for a low-budget home cinema. It’s extremely well reviewed on Amazon, too, with a rating of 4.6 out of 5 stars from 76 reviews at the time of writing. That’s helped by the three-year money back guarantee that Crosstour offers, and that’s not the kind of thing a company does if it doesn’t have confidence in its wares.

You won’t struggle for ways to connect this thing to your equipment, either, with HDMI, SD card, and USB connectivity all included as ways you can get content onto the big screen. Speaking of screens, this projector is good for throwing an image up at anything from 32 to 176-inches, which is certainly large!

Normally this projector is one of the more inexpensive at around $ 80, but right now you can pick it up with an additional 70% off!

Buy: Crosstour Mini LED Video Projector Home Theater Supporting 1080P 55,000 Hours Lamp Life from Amazon: $ 55.99 with code CROSS700 | Original price $ 80

If an inexpensive, small, light, and quiet projector is on your Christmas wish list, this is a great place to start the hunt. You can definitely pay plenty more than this for much less projector, that’s for sure.

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Chef Kang Noodle House – Michelin-Starred Chef’s Wanton Noodle Stall

There’s always an air of excitement when a Michelin-starred chef opens a new establishment, more so if that new project is a hawker stall.


Following his one-Michelin-starred establishment, Chef Kang Kitchen, Chef Ang Song Kang presents his take on wanton noodles with Chef Kang’s Noodle House.

We have heard about the 2-hour waiting time and electronic counters used to indicate the number of plates left. Understandably, we were rather nervous before we turned the corner and approached the stall. As it was a weekday morning, the queue was a fraction of what we were expecting. Phew!


Blocked by buildings on all sides, the kopitiam which was located under a shelter, was impossible for anyone to spot from outside Jackson square (and perhaps even from inside).


The snaking queues go to show that Singaporeans will find good food no matter where it is.

I love it when hawker stalls have very limited items on their menu. On the menu of Chef Kang’s Noodle House, there are only 3. The Noodle with Char Siew and Wanton ($ 5), a more luxurious Noodle with Shredded Abalone, Char Siew and Wanton ($ 10), and a plate of Char Siew ($ 10).




For 5 dollars, you get a plate of noodles with thick-cut char siew (not your usual dry and thinly sliced pieces of meat), pieces of deep-fried lard and vegetables, and a bowl of chicken soup with 2 plump wantons. An extra 5 dollars will get you a small heap of shredded abalone. Pretty good value for money, yes?

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But how did it taste?


The noodles were springy and not clumpy at all. I impatiently gathered up a bunch of noodles with my chopsticks and gave them a good toss in the dark soya sauce. I hurriedly built a spoonful of noodles and char siew, and eagerly popped a mini mountain into my mouth. Wow, I sure was impressed.Chef_Kang_Charsiew


I liked that the char siew was thicker than usual. This way, you can really enjoy the flavors and texture. The smoky flavor combined well with the fattiness of the char siew to produce an unmistakable umami. Whether you get a lean or fatty part of char siew boils down to luck though. Do yourself a favor and let the chef know your preference, instead of staring at your partner’s plate with envy, like I did.


The wanton was plump and filled with whole prawns, minced pork, black fungus and water chestnuts. It was almost instantly apparent that it was made in-house. While it may not be the best wantons that I’ve had, I was thankful that it came packed with a substantial filling.


The pork lard was crispy and its fragrance made the noodles even more tantalising. The vegetables were actually a tad juicy, instead of being crunchy and raw.


And then came the biggest surprise of the meal, the soup. An opaque chicken soup that was boiled for 8-10 hours, it tasted way better than the soup you normally get with wanton noodles. Finishing the meal with a high-quality soup was really the icing on the cake.

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Subjecting our local hawker fare to the Michelin grading has been disputed in more than one way. But Chef Kang’s noodles might just be on its way to securing a Michelin star. Through Chef Kang’s food, and wanton noodles, it’s clear that attention to detail is a common denominator of good food. Chef Kang’s meticulousness is evident in every component of his wanton noodles —from his choice of ingredients to preparation methods.


I’ll hesitate to call it the best I ever had, but there’s not a doubt in my mind that it was a great plate of wanton noodles.

Address: Block A, Jackson Square, 11 Toa Payoh Lorong 3 Singapore 319579

Opening Hours: Closed on Mondays. 8am to 4pm on Tuesday – Friday, 8am to 2pm on Saturday & Sunday (or till sold out). made anonymous visit and paid its own meal at the stall featured here.

Let’s build a food community that helps to update the food news in Singapore! Simply comment below if there’s any changes or additional info to Chef Kang’s Noodle House. We will verify and update from our side. Thanks in advance!

Alderic Teo

Alderic is a home-trained chef in a family of foodies, which practices 2-hour dinners that can be mistaken for a culinary judging session. When he is not behind a stove, Alderic is a gastronomy nerd that may be seen scribbling illegibly in his notebook after tasting something (or even talking to himself). Currently on a life-long mission to find out everything there is to know about food.

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Miss Tam Chiak


Qualcomm Now Trying To Have iPhone XS, XR Banned In China As Well

By | December 14th, 2018

Chip maker Qualcomm caught everyone’s attention earlier this week when it obtained an injunction that would prevent the import and sale of iPhones in China. That victory was somewhat hollow, though, with the ban only affecting iPhones that ran older versions of iOS and in reality, nothing changed. Qualcomm is now emboldened, however, and it’s keen to push on. According to a new report by Reuters, Qualcomm is now trying to ban the sale of the iPhone XS and iPhone XR in the country, too.

The new lawsuit relates to patents for resizing images and the use of navigation apps, something that would presumably impact all iPhones sold. However, Apple says that none of the supposedly infringing code is in iOS 12.

Qualcomm is asking courts in China to ban sales of Apple’s latest iPhone models XS and XR after winning a preliminary injunction against older models, the Financial Times reported on Thursday […]

“We plan to use the same patents to file suit against the three new iPhone models,” Jiang Hongyi, a lawyer at Lexfield Law Offices who is representing Qualcomm in its patent suits, told the FT.

It’s thought that it is unlikely Qualcomm will win this one, although there are complications given the fact China may want to push back on a US company at a time where President Trump is speaking about imposing tariffs on China.

The spat between Qualcomm and Apple is showing signs of becoming the new Apple Vs Samsung – a falling out that kept lawyers busy for many years. We’ll keep our eyes on this moving forward. Who knows how it will end up.

(Source: Reuters)

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小城泰厨 Xiao Cheng Tai Chu, Zhuhai: Excellent Thai Food in Chinatown

小城泰厨 Xiao Cheng Tai Chu at Zhuhai is located at the 唐人街 Chinatown area although this is a chain restaurant with several outlets nearer the city center.

This outlet is located on the second storey of a grimy building with puddles to jump over, so there is a bit of a shocking contrast when you enter the restaurant. It is a bright, clean space with lots of green and neutral coloured furniture, giving it a garden-like atmosphere.

The menu has some standard and classic Thai dishes, indispensable at any respectable Thai restaurants. On Da Zhong Dian Ping, the Yelp of China, customers recommend the yellow curry beef tendon 黄咖喱牛腩minced chicken with cabbage wrap 鸡肉生菜包, curry crab 咖喱蟹 🦀, and BBQ pork collar 烤猪颈肉 🐷.

The kangkong 炒通菜 here can be fried with sambal 叁巴酱 or garlic 蒜 and we opted for garlic because it is slightly cheaper and because we were having other spicy dishes and we didn’t want flavours to clash. It is a good rendition: leaves still crunchy although it could do with more garlic.

The seafood tom yom 冬阴功海鲜汤 made me pause and want to ask if they employed a Thai cook. (But I eventually forgot.) It could be sourer and spicier but there are complex flavours here that are quite authentic. It is the milky kind (personally it was too milky for me) and comes with plenty of ingredients which are quite fresh. Best of all, there is green brinjal, a mark of authentic Thai food.

In Singapore, fish is really expensive, but here, I think it is super affordable at ¥88 for one huge fish. (Can anyone identify the type of fish from the photo? I want to say it’s seabass but I’m bad at species.) You can have it deep-fried or steamed. And naturally, everyone knows that only freshest fish can be steamed so you should always order it steamed to make sure the chef uses fresh fish.

And if you have it steamed, you can have it in tom yum broth or lemon-chilli broth. Since we had the seafood tom yum, we ordered this with lemon. It comes on a hot plate with a candle beneath to keep it warm. And it is excellent. Extremely fresh with a nice clean bite. Firm and tender but not flakey. They put lemon slices in the belly but yet, the delicate sweetness of the fish is not overpowered.

We paid ¥213 for two persons. This price is similar to what most people pay on Da Zhong Dian Ping (about ¥100 per pax) and reviewers say that it is not cheap. However, a steamed fish alone in Singapore will already cost more than ¥200, so I think the price we paid here is rather affordable.

小城泰厨 Xiao Cheng Tai Chu
Block 5, Unit 2-03, 3399 Tangqi Rd, Xiangzhou Qu, Zhuhai Shi, Guangdong Sheng, China
tel: +86-756-366-1772
10am-10pm daily

Food: 7/10
Price / Value: 7.5/10
Decor / ambience: 7/10
Service: 6.5/10

You may be interested in…
御品牛香潮汕牛肉火锅 Yu Pin Niu Xiang Beef Hotpot, Zhuhai: Hotpot Specialising in Different Cuts of Beef
廿一芽精酿 21 Jag Craft Brew Pub, Zhuhai: Local Craft Brewery with Fantastic Beers
YJH Restaurant 御记煌 (Yu Ji Huang), Zhuhai: Hotpot Owner Liaises With Hai Di Lao
Han Xiang Guan Korean Restaurant 韩香馆, Zhuhai: Chinese-style Korean Food


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You Can Get $150 Off 256GB 10.5-Inch iPad Pro Right Now While Stocks Last

By | December 13th, 2018

While all of the fuss right now is about the 2018 iPad Pro refresh, it’s important to remember that there is still a very capable iPad Pro left over from the previous generation.

The 10.5-inch iPad Pro is still a thing, and it’s a little bit cheaper than the 2018 lineup. Right now, it’s even cheaper than usual if you want to get a 256GB model.

If you hurry, you can get your hands on a 10.5-inch iPad Pro, in Space Gray, and with 256GB of storage for just $ 649.99. It would normally retail for just shy of $ 800, so that’s quite a saving for anyone looking to pick up a bargain on a great, albeit slightly older, iPad Pro.

You’ll still get a hell of a machine, too.

10.5-inch Retina display with ProMotion, True Tone, and wide color

A10X Fusion chip

Touch ID fingerprint sensor

12MP back camera, 7MP FaceTime HD front camera

Four speaker audio

802.11ac Wi-Fi and LTE cellular data

Up to 10 hours of battery life

This deal is available right now, but we don’t know for sure just how long it will be around, so if a new iPad Pro is on your shopping list but you don’t want to hand over the sums of money a new 2018 model requires, this is a great place to start your shopping hunt.

Buy: 10.5-inch 256GB iPad Pro from Amazon: $ 649 | Orginal price: $ 800

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金悦轩海鲜酒家(拱北店)Jin Yue Xuan Restaurant, Zhuhai: Cantonese Restaurant Rated Best in Zhuhai

There are two outlets of 金悦轩海鲜酒家 Jin Yue Xuan Restaurant in Zhuhai and the 拱北店 Gongbei outlet is voted the best restaurant in the whole of Zhuhai on Da Zhong Dian Ping, which is the Yelp of China. As a Cantonese restaurant, it serves dim sum and other cooked dishes in daytime but at night, there is no dim sum. However, since Zhuhai is pretty much like Singapore where different people come together to make a living, the restaurant does serve food from other provinces in China because of customers’ demands.

On Dian Ping, most customers recommend their dim sum items but since we were there for dinner, we did not manage to eat any.

But boy! is the restaurant grand. It has a lavish entrance on the first floor, entirely empty, acting just as a reception space. On the second floor, via a lift, is the gigantic dining area with gold chandeliers.

Cantonese are known for their roast meats and Jin Yue Xuan does them well. A platter of two meats goes for ¥108. Although the quality of the char siew pork here is not comparable to Singapore’s, the taste is unique and delicious. It is a complex kind of sweetness that transforms into a piquant, appetising sourness.

I really wanted to eat roast goose since it is banned in Singapore. It tastes very much like duck except it is more tender with a heavy liver-y flavour like foie gras. Although it is more tender than duck (and tenderness usually means a high fat percentage), the goose does not feel fat or greasy, contrary to what the photograph might show. Excellent.

Recommended by the server, the 古法枝竹扣黑草羊 or traditional grass-fed black mutton cooked with bamboo (¥168) comes in a claypot so that the heat is maintained. It is rather unique, something I have not eaten before, but after two to three mouthfuls, I came to enjoy it very much and found it very delicious. The sauce tastes like sesame with Chinese wine and lemongrass and the umami of mushroom. The mutton is moist and tender; not gamy. Outstanding.

When you are almost done, you can add ¥20 to add spinach. The server will cook it in front of you. Spinach doesn’t really go with the sauce and it dilutes the sauce. So it may be better not to add.

My friend, who is from Sichuan, wanted this Sichuan specialty, 川辣海鲜毛血旺 spicy Sichuan seafood broth (¥65), which is less seafood and more pig’s blood, another banned substance in Singapore. It is acceptable to my Sichuan friend, so I guess it is okay.

We paid ¥487 for two persons. Pretty expensive for two persons, but the food is excellent and totally worth the splurge. Come in a big group: the menu is extensive and comes in big portions.

金悦轩海鲜酒家(拱北店)Jin Yue Xuan Restaurant
tel: +86-756-8133133 (or if you’re in China, 0756-8133133)
8am-3pm, 5pm-10pm daily

Food: 7.5/10
Price / value: 5.5/10
Decor / Ambience: 7/10
Service: 7/10

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New Android Banking Trojan Can Steal 1000 Euros From PayPal Accounts

By | December 12th, 2018

Unfortunately, Android devices are no stranger to malware and general security problems, and it’s something that isn’t likely to change any time soon. While Android is by no means the only platform with a security issue, it does have more than its fair share in the mobile world.

The latest to crop up, shared by security firm ESET, comes in the form of a Trojan that targets the PayPal app, removing 1000 Euros from their accounts.

While the Trojan does also have some additional tricks that it can play on users – you can read them all in the full ESET blog post – the fact that it can dip into a user’s PayPal account is the most obviously worrying and, because of the way it works, the most surprising.

According to ESET, the Trojan is installed via a supposed battery management app that can be found on third-party stores. Once run, the app immediately crashes and removes its icon. From here, a user is asked to enable a seemingly nondescript accessibility service, which gives the Trojan a way of interacting with the screen. That sets things up for the kicker; users are then sent a PayPal notification, urging them to open the app and log in. When they do so, the accessibility service allows the Trojan to take over, tapping buttons and entering amounts as it goes. The whole thing takes a few seconds, and is almost impossible to stop once underway.

Because a user logs in prior to the Trojan taking control, this will impact users who have two-factor authentication enabled as well as those who don’t, which makes matters even worse.

If you’re an Android user, it’s well worth reading the full rundown of what this Trojan is capable of, if only to remind everyone that enabling accessibility services they don’t know is a bad idea.

(Source: ESET)

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Simon Road Oyster Omelette – Relocated to Upper Boon Keng Market

I was craving for a good oyster omelette and decided to head to one of my favourites, Simon Road Oyster Omelette. A quick google search revealed that the stall is no longer along Simon road, but at its new location at Upper Boon Keng Market.


At the helm is Lin Bao Ping, 47, who took over the business from his late father. Owing his skills at the stove to his father, Bao Ping has continued his father’s legacy by sticking to his time-tested recipe, which he still refers to every time he prepares the batter. I was curious to learn how Bao Ping prepares the oyster omelette, which is known to be one of the crispiest around. I peered into the stall as my plate was being prepared and realized that the batter was being fried for an extended period of time. I would later find out from Bao Ping that this was an important step in making the omelette extra crispy.

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True to its reputation, the crisp of the omelette was undeniable. Fluffy and spongy egg, crisp batter, plump oysters — what more can one ask for?. At this point, I had my dining partner pass me all of her oysters because she only eats the egg in an oyster omelette – comment below if you are like that too!



Cooked by a skilful master who knows how to control the fire, the oyster omelette was blessed with an appetite-whetting smoky fragrance. The creaminess and brininess of the oyster complemented the egg and starch perfectly.



Of course, how can I forget about the chilli which plays an extremely important role in every plate of oyster omelette?  The zesty chilli sauce made the already addictive plate of omelette even more addictive. We couldn’t get enough of it!

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Fans of Simon Road Oyster Omelette may have been misinformed that they were moving to 210 Hougang Street 21. Due to a last-minute decision, they have moved to their current location at Upper Boon Keng Market instead. If you have not had a good oyster omelette in a while, it is time to visit them!

Address: 17 Upper Boon Keng Rd, #01-42, Singapore 380017

Phone: +65 8403 6767

Opening Hours: 7am to 7pm daily, closed on Mondays

FOR ONE STALL/RESTAURANT/CAFE: made anonymous visit and paid its own meal at the stall featured here.

Let’s build a food community that helps to update the food news in Singapore! Simply comment below if there’s any changes or additional info to Simon Road Oyster Omelette. We will verify and update from our side. Thanks in advance!

Alderic Teo

Alderic is a home-trained chef in a family of foodies, which practices 2-hour dinners that can be mistaken for a culinary judging session. When he is not behind a stove, Alderic is a gastronomy nerd that may be seen scribbling illegibly in his notebook after tasting something (or even talking to himself). Currently on a life-long mission to find out everything there is to know about food.

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Miss Tam Chiak


Incredible Deal: Apple’s Latest 2018 9.7-Inch iPad 6 Down To Just $249 For The Holidays [Original Price: $329]

By | December 11th, 2018

Apple’s new 2018 iPad Pro is all the Internet seems to be talking about right now, but there is actually a great iPad at the very opposite of the pricing structure.

The 9.7-inch iPad is a great tablet, and with its support for the original Apple Pencil it might be a bargain even at its normal price. Right now you can pick up a 9.7-inch iPad 6 for just $ 249.

You’re going to need to be quick about it though. Available in all colors as of this writing, some of the colors might go out of stock soon so you better hurry. 32GB WiFi model is your only option though, but at less than $ 250 you’d be crazy to miss out.

There’s also the 128GB model on discount, but comes in at $ 349.99, which is still much better than paying the actual retail price.

With an A10 Fusion CPU and Touch ID, this iPad is a great starter tablet for anyone wanting to get into the world of iOS on a big screen. Thanks to its 10-hour battery life you won’t need to charge the thing too often, and unlike the iPad Pro it also has a headphone jack!

If you’re an artist you can also pick up the Apple Pencil that will work with this thing, making it into a mini iPad Pro of sorts. It may not be quite as fast, and it lacks Face ID, but it also costs a fraction of the new iPad Pro tablets. At this price, the iPad is a deal that really shouldn’t be missed.

Buy: Apple iPad (Wi-Fi, 32GB) – from Amazon: $ 249 | Original price: $ 329

Buy: Apple iPad (Wi-Fi, 128GB) – from Amazon: $ 349 | Original price $ 429

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Thailand Street Food Restaurant @ Yishun Junction 9 – Cheap and Good Thai Food

There is an abundance of Thai eateries around but good and affordable ones are hard to come by. Thailand Street Food is perhaps one of the few that fits the honourable claim well.

Junction 9 is a relatively new neighbourhood shopping mall in the Yishun area, surrounded by the residential and nearby commercial estates. Thailand Street Food restaurant is located on the ground floor of the mall. The interior design is simple but neat and they do have both the indoor air-conditioned and outdoor non-air-conditioned dining areas.

Thailand Street Food restaurant used to run a food stall selling authentic Thai street food at the Tai Seng area, and the business is now expanded to a full-fledged Thai restaurant offering traditional Thai cuisine.

We love Thai food, always enthralled by its exotic flavours and fragrance, and good ones could really make you salivate all the times.

Yam Khai Dao (Fried Egg Salad) $ 6

A deceptively simple salad dish but truly a class of its own, delivering the right flavour. The crispy edges of egg white marries perfectly with its sweet-sour dressing and the bite of the fresh herbs, chilli and greens. A case of remarkable food made with the most basic of ingredients, which perfectly embodies the beauty of simplicity.

Unfortunately, the dish is only available during off-peak hour due to time-consuming preparation process. It is perhaps the most coveted Thai salad and so pleasant to eat that we would like to have the second serving. (4.5/5)

Thai Stir Fried Kang Kong $ 6

Fried Kang Kong may be one of the most basic and common veggie dishes from any Thai restaurant, however, too few are able to deliver it right with the perfect crunchiness with a subtle and bold flavour. We are just too happy to find out Thailand Street Food restaurant executed the dish with a great flavour and texture, so good that we went for a repeat order. (4.7/5)

Available in both Spicy and non spicy.

Thai Stir Fried Long Bean with sambal $ 8

The stir fried long bean with Sambal is not intimidating at all with its sweet smelling concoction. You can choose the long beans to go with Pork, chicken or seafood. The dish was flavourful and the long beans kept to the Thai traditional style with a light stir to retain its crunchiness. (3.5/5)

Pandan Chicken $ 6

The chicken is moist, tender, infused with refreshing pandan and light spice aroma. A longer marinating time to allow the flavour better permeate deeper into the meat will perfect this typical Thai dish. (3.0/5)

TomYam Fried rice $ 6/$ 8

You can choose fried rice to go with prawn, chicken or seafood. My son’s eyes were wide open when he had the first spoonful of the fried rice. We have to agree that the Tom Yam fried rice is very well done with its delicate, fragrant aromatic charred flavour and lovely Tom Yam seasoning. Texture of rice was grainy and smooth, another highly recommended dish here. (4.0/5)

Omelette $ 7

Just whiffs of the eggy aroma from the omelette could make you drool. Somehow, the chef from Thailand Street Food Restaurant is undoubtedly the master of this simple but demanding dish. The omelette has the perfect fluffiness and flavour to make it one of the top-notch dish here. Highly recommended. (4.6/5)

Choice of Prawn, chicken or pork available

Tom Yam Soup $ 5 / $ 8

There is no clear Tom Yam soup available so we can only opt for the red version. The seemingly fierce iconic Thai spicy soup was surprisingly mild and tame on the taste buds. However, it has not compromised on the flavour at all, the soup was inundated with piquant flavours with the right emphasis on the use of spices to deliver a powerful aroma and lasting aftertaste on the tongue. Definitely worth to try. (4.0/5)

Choice of Prawn, chicken or pork available

Grilled Pork neck $ 7

Thailand Street Food Restaurant is more gentle with its seasoning and relied on the sweet, sour and spicy house-made dipping sauce to perk up the flavour. The pork neck may be juicy and tender but we are still more inclined to have the grilled pork neck comes with bits of crispy and charred edges to lift the overall flavour. (2.8/5)

Thai grilled pork on a skewer $ 6

Thai grilled pork skewers are slightly on the sweet side but it is full of flavour, the meat was tender with its sinful high-fat content. (3.3/5)

Thai Glass Noodle Stir Fried with vegetable $ 6 / $ 8

The needed ingredients were present – fresh cuttlefish, prawn, spring onion, onion, chilli etc. However, the glass noodle was a little too bland in taste underwhelming with its seasoning. It can be another great dish if more work was done to lift up the flavour. (2.5/5)

Mango sticky Rice $ 5

Flavour of the rice may be acceptable but the texture of the sticky rice was hard and missing the softness of the good sticky rice. Mango was fresh and firm in texture. (2.2/5)

Red Ruby $ 3

You can definitely enjoy the crunchiness of the chestnut wrapped in the lovely red tapioca jelly that swim in a bowl of the coconut milk and ice, a refreshing touch to the meal. (3.0/5)

Our verdict

We have dined in many Thai eateries around the island and few have made it a memorable with both the quality and price. This hidden gem in Yishun has somehow left us with a deep impression. Thailand Street Food restaurant may be small and new but the important thing is, most of the dishes here work and work well. The very reasonable and affordable prices with no GST and Service Charge provides another reason that warrants many future visits.

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