88 Market Street
#03-07 Market Street Hawker Centre
Singapore 048948

(open in Google Maps)

07:30am - 02:30pm

07:30am - 02:30pm

07:30am - 02:30pm



07:30am - 02:30pm

07:30am - 02:30pm

View Address & Details
Managing this business?
Use our tools to maintain your business info and view analytics to reach more customers.
Claim your page now for FREE

Shop vouchers

Enjoy dining without burning a hole in your pocket, no membership required


From the Burpple community

Bee Kee Wanton Noodle was a spot that really had quite the hype way back in the day when the trend of truffle-everything went around — possibly the only one to have introduced the Truffle Wanton Noodle, and whilst I was fairly intrigued at the point of time, I had never actually gotten around trying them. With the move of Market Street Interim Hawker Centre back to where Golden Shoe used to be (now known as Capitaspring), Bee Kee Wanton Noodle’s outlet has also made the moved to the hawker centre in Capitaspring, situated at Level 3. Bee Kee Wanton Noodles do run another outlet at Lorong Lew Lian in Serangoon — probably a location that most folks in the heartlands will be more likely to visit especially for those not working around the Central Business District.

The Truffle Wanton Noodle can be said as a more premium offering to their Original Wanton Noodle (Dry), and therefore commands a higher price where the small bowl is priced at $7, and the larger portion is priced at $9. There isn’t much of a difference between the Truffle Wanton Noodle and the Original Wanton Noodle (Dry) except the inclusion of truffle oil — they went pretty light with it so you still get that usual flavours of wanton noodle, though I will presume the truffle infusion may have worked a little better if it is applied to Thai-style wanton noodle than the local style of wanton noodle as seen here. One thing I do fancy here is how the noodles here are we especially springy; didn’t really expect much considering how the noodles and boiled wantons looked a little pale (the standard yellow plates used for all stalls at Capitaspring didn’t help), but the wantons were soft and silken with ample filling within. While the noodles did carry a pretty good texture, I didn’t quite like how the noodles had an increasing intensity of alkalinity as I hit the bottom of the plate — not sure if they are achieving the Hong Kong-style wanton noodle here but it was something that didn’t really go quite towards the preferences of my palate. I did prefer the fried wantons more than the boiled wantons; they were sufficiently crispy and provided much more bite than the boiled ones — all that without being overly greasy, though the Char Siew didn’t really come with much flavour despite being of a pretty decent cut where it didn’t feel like we are chewing through cardboard like some generic ones that some wanton noodle stalls tend to use.

Overall, with the whole hype of truffle-everything being almost pretty much done and dusted since a couple of years ago, the Truffle Wanton Noodle at Bee Kee Wanton Noodle just isn’t that truffle dish that is so particularly noteworthy that I would personally have it again. It does, however, an alternative perspective of how something like wanton noodles can be modernised to trends in the food scene — a move that I would say is pretty commendable. Still, I guess if I ever were to eat at Bee Kee Wanton Noodle again, it is the Classic Wanton Noodle I am likely to go for — a simpler affair with a friendlier price tag of $4 for the small portion; good enough for an everyday lunch affair in the CBD without the fuss.

Had all the intentions to just get a $4 large bowl of wanton mee but truffle..... its super worth it still $6.50 for noodles soaked in truffle oil. Plus it comes with numerous/countless plump chewy + crisp fried wantons

I wish interim moves away from plastic utensils, but i can imagine what a logistical nightmare it is, especially with the crazy lunch crowd already.

They were really generous with the portion and ingredients, I counted that I was given about 8 pieces of wanton in total. I liked the sauce and the al dente noodles, very value for money!

1 Like

I ordered this through my mealpal app, to take away for lunch. It was alright, there were fried, boiled wantons, charsiew, vegetables and noodles. The truffle aroma was strong, but couldn’t really taste much truffle in the food. The food was alright, but not exceptional.

Verdict: Stick to non-truffle wanton mee!


I bought this for $6. It had a really strong truffle taste and smell but I thought it would be a better choice to leave them apart. It was an interesting taste but I would go back having the original wanton taste.


You know you're spoilt for choice when you have two stalls, both selling wondrously delicious wanton mee and with the queues to prove it, in the same hawker centre. At just $4 for this large bowl of wanton mee, it's real good eatin' at real good prices.

The fried and soup wantons alike were both savory and had a satisfactory crunch from the water chestnut mixed into the meat filling, with the skin on the boiled ones being soft and silky while the fried ones crunched away in my mouth satisfactorily. Those noodles are especially al dente (or QQ, in this case), and separated cleanly with minimal fuss with each bite to save you the indignity of wrestling with your noodles like a savage. And when they got covered in the sauce mix? Absolutely beautiful, I'm telling ya.

However, there is one element that steals the show from everything else: that's right, the char siew. Sensually smoky, superbly savory and undeniably umami, these slices of pork heaven were lean at its core, but had that all important, well cooked smoky fat on the outside. If gorging myself on Bee Kee's char siew is wrong, then I don't wanna be right.

With all these excellent elements combined into a bowl, you just know it's going to take you right to Flavortown. At the price of a relatively long MRT trip.