5 Fried Rice Dishes You Die-Die Must Try at least once in your life

Omurice

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The Land of the Rising Sun has much to offer; from ramen to sushi and their black Burger King hamburger buns, the possibilities are endless. However, if you’re talking about fried rice dishes in Japan, omurice has to be the ultimate fried rice dish that will make you swoon.

Fragrant rice is stir-fried with cubes of chicken in tomato ketchup, and then topped with a silky smooth French omelette. Cut into it and what you get is the runny omelette spilling over, coating the steaming rice like a fluffy oversized duvet. With a generous doleful of rich demi-glace sauce poured over the top, a tantalizing explosion of flavours and textures will overwhelm your palate. Mmmm…

Despite the gastronomy that this humble dish brings, some people get more gratification from the same dish – except that it is served a tad differently.

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It’s none other than the renowned maid cafes at Akihabara. Step in and you’ll be greeted with a curtsey by young Japanese girls donned in fanciful maid outfits. The omuricethey serve may not be as extravagant as the ones from authentic restaurants, but the novel experience of dining in a maid café and being treated like a ‘master’ sure makes up for it!

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Kimchi-bokkeumbap

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Since the induction of the K-Wave here, Korean dramas have been more apparent on our TV screens, K-pop bands have dominated the music scene; and there has also been a spike in the number of Korean restaurants. Although I am neither interested in K-pop or K-dramas, I admit that I have an obligation to be thankful for their popularity here as I have found myself hooked to Kimchi Fried Rice since.

This dish, although originally supposed to be a simple put-together meal at home, is also thoroughly enjoyed as a staple at many Korean restaurants. A simple harmony of kimchi and red bean paste is stir fried with rice to create a bright red rice dish that is tantalizing to both the eye and taste buds. To enjoy a good dish of kimchi-bokkeumbap, try the restaurants in Myeong-Dong, Seoul!

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Khao Pad

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Khao Pad is a quintessential street food in Thailand. It is very similar to the Chinese fried rice that we’re familiar with, yet their flavour profile is entirely different. The choice of meat served with Khao Pad varies; some examples are pork and shrimp. Most would enjoy the dish with a squeeze of lime juice from the little wedge that is served with it to give it the extra punch. Seasonings such as soy sauce, chillies and fish sauce gives the Khao Pad its characteristic umami and spiciness that is unique to Thai cuisine.

If you haven’t been to Thailand yet, what on earth are you waiting for?! The country is well worth the hype! Grab a flight for cheap from Expedia and travel to Bangkok, Chiang Mai, Hua Hin or wherever you wish to explore. And hey, accommodation is crazy cheap there too. Guesthouses in Chiang Mai can dip below $10 on Agoda! More money saved means more money to feast!

Yang Zhou Fried Rice

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Probably the fried rice dish that we are all most well acquainted with. As its name suggests, the origins of this dish (and probably other variations of fried rice dishes from other countries) are from Yang Zhou – a city in Jiang Su Province, China.

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Good fried rice can be discerned by its wok hei, which refers to the charred and smoky aroma imparted from the ‘breath’ of the wok to the rice. Yang Zhou fried rice typically encompasses shrimp, diced vegetables, egg, and is seasoned with soy sauce.

Hey you don’t have to travel that far for an authentic taste of this treat. Treat yourself to some yummy Yang Zhou fried rice from Din Xiang Seafood. Order from Foodpanda and not only will you be able to feast in the comfort of your own home, you will get 8% in cashback and free coupon codes.

Hokkien Fried Rice

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This fried rice is pretty much the same as the Yang Zhou version, except that it has a thick, ambrosial gravy with abundant ingredients poured onto it. It may contain a variety of meats such as roast duck, scallop, shrimp, etc. There’s definitely more than just dim sum in Hong Kong, since Hokkien Fried Rice is found in many Chinese restaurants in Hong Kong too!

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