Since their inception in 2013, Xiao Lao Wang Hotpot has relocated twice. They started off in Sungai Buloh, moved to Damansara Uptown and now they are operating in Jaya One.
Their hotpot sets consist mainly of real, natural ingredients and it's only accompanied by a handful of homemade meatballs. Live prawns are the highlight, as you can see they are larger than usual and taste sweet, succulent and firm to the bite.
Impressed with the food at Senthai & Mookata, we returned shortly the next day to try their Thai barbecue and steamboat. But let me preface by saying that both their mookata and steamboat are excellent (as we hoped) and the ingredients served were high quality and fresh.
For those who haven't been to B & Best, you should know that a bowl of seafood noodle with Long Dan (Estuary Grouper) alone would set you back at least RM40. So always clarify the price first before heeding the recommendations for their specials. Economical choices are available, as their fish ball noodles are priced at RM6.
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.
If you need a reason to hate Japanese food, just come to Saisaki for their Japanese buffet. They are right in calling themselves the Grand Father of Japanese Buffets because that's what they are: old, living on past glory and in need of serious revamps.
While most steamboat restaurants in Kepong operate in commercial areas, Popo Steamboat Cafe occupies a breezy, open space next to an industrial area. It might be a little challenging for outsiders to find Popo, but I assure you the extra effort will be worth it.