Operated by an elderly couple, the stall has been in business for the past 40 years and still going strong. Since there's no signboard whatsoever, this fried noodle stall is known to the locals as 'Fei Lou Chao Fun'. Pork lard oil is a key ingredient and it's used liberally when the uncle fries the noodle. If you want a healthier version, jut tell him to use less oil.
Porridge restaurants like Yung Yi Kei is not a common sight. Most of the time when I feel like eating porridge I would go looking for it in a food court or coffee shop. Judging from the large crowd, Yung Yi Kei is a local favorite and it also appears to be the busiest restaurant in the area. In business since 1991, it was started off as a road side stall at Jinjang Utara before it moved into a shoplot at the current location.
For some reason, I notice that popular food vendors from Petaling Street like branch out into Kepong/Jinjang area. It started with Hon Kee porridge, followed by the Portuguese grilled fish, Sze Ngan Chye roast duck and most recently Fried Hokkien Mee. The Hokkien mee mentioned is none other than Kim Lian Kee's - inarguably the most famous Hokkien mee restaurant in KL, since it's billed as the birth place of this ubiquitous noodle.
1 Malaysia Mamak (some call it Mr.Bean mamak because of the owner's resemblance to him) is probably one of the weirdest mamak stall I have been to. It's basically a single storey house with...
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