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For a "balanced" diet, I highly recommend their fried bitter gourd with sliced fish.

The bitter gourd is crunchy and subtly sweet. Lightly battered sliced fish belly is added and the dish is finished with a fermented black bean sauce.

I like that you can taste the distinct flavours of each ingredient - the bitter sweetness of the bitter gourd, the rich creamy fish belly and the savoury fermented black bean. Yet, the flavours are well balanced and meld harmoniously.

For someone who hates bitter gourd, I must say that this dish was surprisingly good!

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Hong Kong Style Kitchen (港式小炒) is a stall in the Toa Payoh Lorong 4 market run by a Hong Kong Cantonese couple serving da pai dang style dishes.

There is no menu per se but the stall helpfully lists some of their signature dishes on the signboard. They ran out of their signature steamed fish that night so we tried their sweet & sour fish. For slightly over $20, you get an entire deep fried grouper fish. The fish skin was shattering crisp and we were surprised to find the fish meat moist, flaky and steamy hot. The sweet and sour sauce also also well balanced and excellent with both the fish and over rice.

We definitely enjoyed the meal and have been back several times since! The food is always great and affordable.


Still feeling peckish after my bowl of fishball noodles, I ordered a plate of Chee cheong fun from this stall. At $2.00, it is again under sized in my opinion.

Quite normal taste, nothing to get excited about. Perhaps the taste would be better if I had asked for chilli sauce to be added.

Arrived at 6.50am and already there was a queue even though they were supposed to open at 7am. They have two stalls here, one selling fishball noodles and the other selling Bak Chor Mee. The latter was not open yet at the time of my visit.

Ordered Fishball Mee Kia dry, $5.00 for extra ingredients. The noodles were Al dente and chilli sauce goes well with the noodles. Piquant and packing quite a bit of heat, although a bit greasy.

The fishballs were of uneven shapes, given that they were hand made. Very bouncy and tasty, definitely beats the factory types you get from most noodle stalls.

The portion was small though, even at $5.00 a bowl so can’t really claim value for money.

Overall one of the better fishball noodles in Singapore.

Albert Food Court is positively blessed with an abundance of excellent hawkers. The most famous of them all might just be New Rong Liang Ge with its roasted meats. The queue is always between seven to ten people long, but it somehow never feels like a frustratingly long wait before you get your plate of roasted meats.⠀

My plate this time was the char siew & roast pork rice, for the low, low price of four dollars. The price is a steal considering the piquancy of the pork on this plate, and the portions are actually quite alright. The char siew, despite being inconsistently fatty, with some pieces having a smidge of fat while others were almost all fat, was consistently delicious. The char siew marinade had caramelised nicely during the barbecuing process, giving a charred, smoky and slightly crisp exterior while the majority of the meat stayed moist & tender.⠀

The roast pork (siew yoke) was fairly decent too, with a thin but crunchy rind, a well spiced marinade that had successfully infused the meat layer with its aromatic & flavourful qualities, and no porky odour from the well rendered fat. The sauce ladled over everything was superb too, with a honeyed sweetness backing up the savouriness & essence of the herbs in the sauce. The old cucumber soup, unfortunately, was banally bland, but at least it was only $2.50. Perhaps the other soups fare better, but that’s another matter for another visit.

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Having some of my favourite such as He Zhong Carrot Cake ($4), Zhou Pin 粥品 ceuntry egg pork porridge ($3.50) & Amoy Chendol ($2) before they might be gone. Do try before the food centre closed for renovation

I can’t even begin to describe how crowded 216 market is on a weekend, and when Chris Kway Chap is closed, the queue for Chai Chee Kway Chap gets even longer. Waited for around 1 hour just for my turn, and honest verdict - never again. Granted this was a decent bowl, with soft kway and herbal gravy, and actually very chew intestines. But that’s about it, nothing mind blowing nor worth fighting with the crowd. So queue at your own risk or choose a less crowded timing to try this!


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This western food stall located in the coffee shop beside the market here, serving more than 30 items to choose from.

If you can’t decide which meat to go with, get their mixed grilled combo that comes with German sausage, pork chop and chicken chop; together with mashed potatoes and salad.

You can choose either to go with the fries or pasta.

The meats are perfect with the black pepper sauce, tender and juicy.

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This Hokkien mee was so much better than when I had it a few years ago! Got wok hei, flavourful stock. Haven’t tried it since then cos I eat at the other Hokkien mee stall anyway. But now that it tastes so good, I know where to go when I want a different style!

Kim keat hokkien mee
Blk 92 tpy lor 4 ( ocean curry coffee shop)

Wah they opened here. One of the best biryanis. Such a big packet too.

From a jiapalang stall. Cabbage, hash brown, fish fillet. Basic.