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From the Burpple community

A pretty standard and no-frills fish head steamboat with fresh and thick chunks of fish in the broth along with the usuals such as fried yam, lettuce and seaweed. The serving was however on a slower pace considering it was already off-peak hours during my visit.

📍 Xin Yun Seafood Fishhead Steamboat | #01-01

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This stall in 409 AMK Market and Food Centre is super popular among people living around the area. I’ve always passed by on the way to work and was finally early enough today to join the queue to try 😂

I initially wanted to get dry mee pok, but was super tempted by an uncle digging into his bowl of dry mee tai mak! For $3.50, the portion is great. You get your noodles with fishballs, braised mushrooms, minced pork and fish cakes in soup.

I like that they don’t use as much vinegar in their sauce mix. They use more pork lard and chili, and the result was fragrant and satisfying, without the sauce being too overwhelming. Soup was flavourful as well.

📍Mei Sheng Kway Teow Mee
Blk 409 AMK Market and Food Centre

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Read some good reviews on eatbook, decided to try.

Black Pepper chicken chop @$6.80

Chicken skin was crispy, but felt the portion is a little small

Nothing really fantastic to be honest.

Interesting, I have never heard of vegetarian chicken rice before.

The rice tasted even better then come regular chicken rice

Chicken was crispy as well.

So good until have to da pao home

Truly fish soup for the soul that’s popular with diners here. It attracts long queues usually but we were lucky as the queue was pretty short on that day. As we had tried a lot of other food, we only ordered the smallest portion of the fish soup ($5/6/7/8).

What probably is the main attraction here is the thick slices of batang (Spanish mackerel) fish. It’s fresh and fleshy and can be justified by the higher price. Most places usually serve thin slices of fish (some may prefer this).

I also enjoyed the clear soup which isn’t too salty and didn’t get me having to gulp bottles of water (MSG effect). And it comes with some tomato, bittergourd, tofu, leafy vegetables and coriander (I like coriander actually).

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Some may ask why queue? It’s just mee siam and mee rebus after all. Well, it’s truly cheap and good. For $2.50 (pictured) or $3, you get a rather generous portion of simple yet comforting Chinese-style mee siam. Bee hoon (rice vermicelli), tangy gravy, boiled egg, tau pok (fried beancurd puffs), dried shrimp, spring onions for garnish and a dollop of sambal.

The homemade gravy is neither too spicy nor too sour. I could also taste the distinct texture of peanuts in the gravy. And fortunately, the bee hoon didn’t absorb all the gravy so I can enjoy the gravy on its own. Many would also love the bits of crispy dried shrimp and tau pok.