“Jjajangmyeon” (Korean word for noodles in black bean sauce) is a common Korean-Chinese takeaway dish found in Korean dramas. Never failed to made me hungry. (Also read: Where To Order Jajangmyeon In Singapore)

Being one of the (many) Korean eateries located along Tanjong Pagar Road, O.BBa Jjajang at 77 Tanjong Pagar Road has become one of the most popular places to satisfy JjaJangMyeon cravings.

A major influence for Korean-Chinese cuisine is from Northern part of China (Beijing and Shandong) due to geographic proximity.

One unusual and interesting point: Korea-Chinese cuisine is mainly served through home delivery service instead of having them at a physical restaurant.

So you can watch your Korean drama at home while slurping on the jjajangmyeon.

O.BBa Jjajang’s menu is somewhat similar to Chinese restaurants, with sides dishes such as chicken and pork served with a bowl of staple food (rice/noodles).

Their signature dish is the Jajangmyeon ($13, $14 with eagg), served with fermented black soybean paste in homemade noodles, diced pork, onions and shredded cucumber.

Slurp. Probably one of the best jjajangmyeon I had in Singapore!

While most of the JjajangMyeon in Singapore had a strong black bean taste with a grainy texture, the version here had a slight sweetness in the black bean sauce (“zhup”).

Different from the salty Chinese-styled Zha Jiang Mia, the sauce was somehow both appetising and addictive.

Daebak! In terms of texture, the homemade noodles was smooth and chewy, yet it didn’t feel heavy on the stomach.

Generously coated with the black bean gravy after tossing, the addition of fatty pork for the extra chewiness was an ingenious idea.

Simple, fuss-free and comforting.

Apart from the Jjajangmyeon ($13), the Jjamppong ($15) is another top favourite dish in Chinese-Korean cuisine.

No Jjamjjamyeon (half-Jjajangmyeon, half Jjamppong) on the menu though, for people who cannot decide which to get.

The seafood is first fried with the vegetables before putting everything into the soup with the noodles.

Unfortunately, the Jjamppong ($16) paled in comparison to the Jjajangmyeon ($13) as the soup was a tad watered down, unable to bring out the freshness of the seafood.

For the meat lovers, there’s Tangsuyuk ($28) also known as Sweet and Sour Pork, a Chinese dish commonly seen at our local zhi-char stalls.

Instead of frying the meat with the sauce in a wok, the sweet-and-sour sauce was only poured over the meat after it was served.

Unlike the usual tze-char style, the batter was lighter and fluffier. Interestingly, the sauce tasted like sour plum, without much sweetness.

I would still prefer to have balance of sweetness and sourness though.

O.BBa Jjajang should serve as a good Korean-Chinese cuisine spot along Tanjong Pagar road. After all, THAT bowl of JjaJangMyeon is worth coming back for.

O.BBa Jjajang
77 Tanjong Pagar Road, Singapore 088498
Opening Hours: 11:30am – 4pm, 5pm – 11pm (Mon, Wed – Sun), Closed Tues

O.BBa BBQ & Jjajang
59 Tanjong Pagar Road, Singapore 088484
Opening Hours: 4:30pm – 2am Last Order 1am (Mon, Wed – Sun), Closed Tues

O.BBa Jjajang & BBQ
19 Cheong Chin Nam Road, Singapore 599743
Opening Hours: 11:30am – 3pm, 5pm – 11pm (Mon, Wed – Sun), Closed Tues

Other Related Entries
Where To Order Jajangmyeon In Singapore
Nipong Naepong (JEM)
Hello Korean BBQ (Circular Road)
Hongdae Oppa (Plaza Singapura)
Chir Chir (Bugis Junction)

* Written by Nicholas Tan @stormscape who loves all things [NEW]. Daniel’s Food Diary pays for food reviewed unless otherwise stated.


  1. Im watching goblin right now 🙂
    Awesome article and i love how you have used korean words for emphasis. The photos look so delicious that they make my tastebuds hurt 😀

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