If you're a first timer to Pudu's wai sek kai and not sure what to eat, you should head directly to the fried radish cake (char koay kak) stall at the first junction of the street. A pair of brothers run the stall and they take turn to man the wok.
Sin Hiap Kee looks like any unassuming kopitiam at first, but it's more than meets the eye. What's popular here are Indian-style curries interestingly prepared by a Chinese couple. There's one thing you should consider before eating here though, that is their price is similar, and maybe even higher than the Nasi Kandar chains.