Wanton Mee stands out as a comforting hawker dish in Singapore, tantalising taste buds with its perfect blend of savoury char siew (barbecued pork), delicate wantons, and springy noodles tossed in a flavourful sauce.

There are so many types of Wanton Mee stalls in Singapore, from modern noodle eateries, Malaysian-style ones, to those serving old-school versions.

From hawker stalls in bustling markets to the more hidden gems in the heartlands, check out these 24 Best Wanton Mee spots in Singapore:

Fei Fei Roasted Noodle
Yuhua Village Market and Food Centre #01-28, Blk 254 Jurong East Street 24, Singapore 600254
Opening Hours: 8:30am – 11:55am (Mon – Fri), Closed Sat, Sun

This Wanton Noodle stall at Jurong East is just opened for a few hours a day, and they are always sold out before closing times. (Also, do not confuse this stall with the other “Fei Fei” at Joo Chiat.)

So you can just imagine the long queue.

The stall manages to get two components of the Wanton Noodles very right – the char siew and noodles. At least to me, the thick slices of tender roast pork is the winning element here.

The roast meats sold here are still roasted by charcoal in the wee hours of the morning, giving the outer layer that nice char and sweet caramelisation.

Noodles were thin and springy, and wantons quite ‘plumply’-wrapped (for that price) with fresh minced meat and prawn paste.

Read more at: Fei Fei Roasted Noodle 肥肥烧腊云吞面 (Yuhua Village Market & Food Centre)

Yong Chun Wanton Noodle
115 Bukit Merah View Market & Hawker Centre #01-56, Singapore 151115
Opening Hours: 5:30am – 12:30pm (Mon – Wed, Fri – Sun), Closed Thurs

Bukit Merah View Food Centre actually has quite a high proportion of wanton noodle stalls – Depot Road Wanton Mee, Kim Huat Wanton Mee, R&D, and Yong Chun.

I have tried all of them, and they all have varied styles which will appeal to different fans. Yong Chun probably has the longest queue for now due to the Michelin Bib Gourmand.

The stall serves up Wanton Noodles, Dumpling Noodles, Shredded Chicken Noodles or Horfun, and Chicken Feet Noodles.

What I enjoyed was the springiness of the noodles that had a good eggy (can say al dente) bite to it, matched with soft char siew that is cooked in a wok rather than roasted.

Special mention goes to the dumplings (I ordered on a separate occasion) that were plump and meaty with minced pork and water chestnuts.

Read more at: Yong Chun Wanton Noodle 永春云吞面 (Bukit Merah View Food Centre)

Laifaba Wanton Noodles & Roasted Meats
71 Bukit Batok Crescent, #02-02 Prestige Centre, Singapore 658071
Opening Hours: 11:30am – 3pm, 6pm – 9pm (Tues – Fri), 11am – 3pm, 5pm – 9pm (Sat – Sun), Closed Mon

Be prepared to wait a while, as the eatery is usually fully packed with customers, and the delivery platform guys come in constantly to take away big packs for families.

Accordingly, their bowl of noodles has been recreated with a taste authentic to the original recipe inherited from Madam Yong Soy Fan (the chef’s grandmother) in the 1970s as a street hawker.

The recommended was the Signature Wanton Noodles, with a choice of lean, mixed or fatty cut of the char siew.

This was better than the average Wanton Noodles. I was slightly more impartial to the star ingredient of char siew, even though they were wood-fired for a smokier take.

One of my favourite components was the soup – coming in a cloudy appearance and was actually scallop and pork bone collagen broth. Scooped up and found some dry scallop traces.

Other dishes are Free Range Soy Sauce Chicken, Wood-Fired Roasted Duck, and Shrimp Dumpling with Noodles.

Read more at: Read more at: Laifaba Wanton Noodles & Roasted Meats (Bt Batok)

88 Hong Kong Roast Meat Specialist 88 香港燒臘
153 Tyrwhitt Road, Qinan Building, Singapore 207566
Opening Hours: 10am – 8pm (Mon – Sun

There are people who rather go to this kopitiam diagonally opposite Kok Kee Wanton Noodle. There is also another outlet at Far East Square.

The Char Siew is prepared within the stall, with laborious steps from braising the pork loin with a sweet malt sugar marinate, blow-drying, roasting to drenching the pieces over with dark gooey sauce.

The pieces were both moist and full of bite, with a good layer of char (okay, maybe some parts could be too burnt).

The Wanton Mee seemed to be done Malaysian-style with a dark, almost sticky sweet sauce as base.

On the flip side, the wanton are the weakest link – skin too thick and fillings could be more flavourful.

Read more at: 88 Hong Kong Roast (Tyrwhitt Road)

Kok Kee Wanton Mee

Kok Kee Wanton Mee 国记云吞面 – Main Outlet
30 Foch Road Singapore 209276
Opening Hours: 9am – 9:30pm (Mon – Sun)

Kok Kee Wanton Mee, a cherished noodle stall in Singapore and a staple of many locals’ diets since their youth, has been acquired by Jumbo Group.

Despite mixed reviews with some branding it as “overrated” and others celebrating its nostalgic value, Kok Kee continues to draw crowds, albeit with shorter lines thanks to increased staff.

Their menu offers dishes ranging from the signature Wanton Noodle to Dumpling Soup and various vegetable dishes, all characterised by a special secret sauce.

Some of their components such as char siew and wantons have been changed, while fans still go back for that addictive quality in the sauce.

Read more at: Kok Kee Wonton Noodle 国记云吞面 (Foch Road)

Wen Kang Ji Wanton Noodle 文康記
Wisma Atria Level 4, Food Republic Stall 9, 435 Orchard Road, Singapore 238877
Opening Hours: 10am – 9:30pm (Mon – Sun)

Wen Kang Ji Wanton Noodle 文康記 previously from Golden Mile Food Centre has moved so many times – I think fans have trouble keeping up.

From Golden Mile, Joo Chiat, TamChiak Kopitiam, Tampines One… now they have found themselves at Food Republic Wisma Atria.

One of the chef-owners used to cook at Tsui Hang Restaurant in Scotts Road.

Look at that gloriously glazed ”bu jian tian” (literally meaning “don’t see the sky”) Char Siew.

An underarm cut of the pork is used, with a good lean meat-fat ratio to maintain its juiciness during roasting.

Lovely char layer, succulent meat, no major complains – this was as good as those served in some top Chinese restaurants.

Zhong Yu Yuan Wei Wanton Mee 忠于原味雲吞麵
Tiong Bahru Food Centre #02-30, 30 Seng Poh Road, Singapore 168898
Opening Hours: 7am – 1pm (Wed – Thurs, Sat – Sun), Closed Mon, Tues, Fri

Never mind that auntie may look grumpy in the morning. They are famous of their ‘bu jian tian’ char siew Wanton Noodles 不见天云吞面, literally the “roast pork that doesn’t see the sky”.

That is because the meat is taken from the arm pit of the pig, thereby being tenderer than the other parts. The charred roast pork is indeed on of the best.

The noodles are more geared towards the Cantonese style, long, thin and springy with savoury sauce.

Do queue early before that particular premium meat is sold out.

Read more at: Zhong Yu Yuan Wei Wanton Mee (Tiong Bahru Food Centre)

Ah Wing’s Wanton Mee 詠記麵家
Empress Road Food Centre #01-108, 7 Empress Road, Singapore 260007
Opening Hours: 8am – 2pm (Mon – Wed, Sat – Sun), Closed Thurs, Fri

“Ah Wing” is probably the most famous stall at Empress Road Food Centre, and rightfully so. But do note they are closed here and there, so do check before heading down.

Most people come to the Empress Place just to try out the famous wanton mee from this stall. For this reason, you will also be met with snaking long queues pretty much any time you visit the stall.

The owner of the stall has years of experience, and has mastered the dish to bring the best possible flavors and taste for the dedicated customers.

Items sold here include Char Siew Wanton Noodles, Shredded Chicken and Prawns Noodles, Mushroom Chicken Feet Noodles, and more.

I found the char siew to be delectably caramelised and had a moist texture with dark marinade. Noodles were also springy, firm yet light. There is a good reason, as the owners came from Hong Kong.

Regulars would tell you to add an order of Dumpling Soup ($4) as their swee gao are plump and tasty.

Ji Ji Wanton Noodle Specialist
Hong Lim Food Centre #02-48/49, 531A Upper Cross Street Singapore 051531
Opening Hours: 9:30am – 3pm, 5pm – 7pm (Mon – Wed, Fri – Sun), Closed Thurs

The stall was set up in 1965 by Madam Lai’s parents, and she has handed over operations to her two daughters Kristen and Jill – who have both maintained their family’s recipe and legacy.

The Ji Ji Signature Char Siew Wanton Noodle continue to be the best-selling noodle item.

Other noodle offerings include Dumpling Noodles, Braised Soya Sauce Chicken Noodles, Chicken Cutlet Noodles, Braised Chicken Feet Noodles, Mom’s Curry Chicken Noodles, Shredded Chicken and Ipoh Hor Fun.

If you have never tried Ji Ji’s Wanton Noodles before, it is actually quite different from any other of the usual local-style old school versions.

The noodles have a chewy bite, slightly thicker than the normal mee kia and has no ‘ghee’ added.

They specially sourced for a supplier to make this special type of noodles, because they wanted customers to have a healthier offering, and not feel overly-full and bloated after a meal.

The main draw to me was the sauces – made in-house from a combination of sauces, deliciously savoury and fragrant with a sweet tinge.

An inexpensive value-for-money bowl contains many ingredients, from char siew, sliced mushrooms, wantons – both soup and deep-fried, and vegetables.

Read more at: Ji Ji Wanton Noodle Specialist 基记面家

Cantonese Delights 廣東小吃
Hong Lim Food Centre #02-03, 531A Upper Cross Street, Singapore 051531
Opening Hours: 9:30am – 2pm (Mon – Fri), Closed Sat, Sun

Be warned – the queue is 40 minutes (or longer) and doesn’t wane even on the weekdays. But good quality food at affordable prices, and many think it is worth the wait.

The stall sells wanton mee in all its guises: on the menu of Cantonese Delights are Char Siew Wanton Noodles ($4), Dumpling Noodles ($4), Shredded Chicken Hor Fun ($4), Chicken Feet Noodles ($), Curry Chicken ($5), and Laksa Yong Tau Foo ($4.50).

It is the signature dish – Curry Chicken Cutlet Noodles that stands out.

Equally worth a try is the Wanton Noodles with tender roast pork – well-charred, sweet and tasty. I wished the dumplings had more meat-to-skin proportion, but this is just probably nit-picking.

For a collagen boost, get the Chicken Feet Noodles. It has a generous amount of meat clinging to the claw.

Read more at: Cantonese Delights 廣東小吃 (Hong Lim Food Centre)

Guangzhou Mian Shi Wanton Noodle
48A Tanglin Halt Road Stall 01-04, Singapore 142048
Opening Hours: 3pm – 12am (Tues – Sat), Closed Sun, Mon

This stall may be under-the-radar even for many Wanton Mee lovers, because it is at Tanglin Halt (not that near any train stations), and opened at rather ‘non-traditional’ peculiar hours.

But if you have mid-night cravings for Wanton Noodles, you know where to head to.

Filmmaker Eric Khoo called it as one of his favourite stalls, and you would always see a line of customers here.

These Wanton Noodles has a particular old-school taste – the sauce is kind of simple (and little) and char siew to the dry and thin side. Yet, it continues to attract people.

So WHY? I think partly because the overall combination works, and you probably find a taste of “growing up” here that is getting harder to find elsewhere.

Chef Kang’s Noodle House
Block A, Jackson Square, 11 Toa Payoh Lorong 3 Singapore 319579
Opening Hours: 8am – 4pm (Mon – Fri), 8am – 3pm (Sat – Sun)

Chef Kang’s Noodle House located at Jackson Square is not the most convenient place to find food.

The noodle house has become popular due to Chef Kang with his Michelin star status, though the line has subsided after the initial hype.

Chef Kang’s Noodle House serves up 3 items – Noodle with Char Siew and Wanton, Noodle with Shredded Abalone, Char Siew, and Wanton, and Pork Belly Char Siew.

I personally found many components working well together – the thin, springy noodles coated in a flavourful, rich sauce accompanies with pieces of crispy lard (yums).

The wantons even had shrimps in them; and the cloudy soup was not the “MSG-flavoured” type and tasty.

The tender Char Siew itself had that delicious caramelised-sweetness, not the shrivelled, thinly-cut ones.

Read more at: Chef Kang’s Noodle House (Toa Payoh)

Wah Kee Noodle
Amoy Street Food Centre #02-125, 7 Maxwell Road, Singapore 069111
Opening Hours: 7am – 2:30pm (Mon – Fri), Closed Sat, Sun

Wah Kee Noodle 華記面食品 may be less frequently mentioned on social media or noodle listicles, but it does deserve a spot to be one of the top hawker wanton mee in Singapore.

The stall manned by a Cantonese-speaking couple has a number of signature dishes, such as Wanton Noodles, Dumpling Noodle, Mushroom Noodles and Shredded Chicken Hor Fun.

Wanton Mee added with braised mushrooms may look plain at first, but give it a toss with the sauce. Thin strands of noodles served light QQ-springy with a good bite while not overcooked.

Their char siew while sliced quite thinly, was still sweet with charred smokiness, and a nice fat-to-lean meat ratio. But if char siew is your main element, then cut it into much thicker slices.

Worthy to mention is the kailan – very Hong Kong style, blanched with the right amount of crunchiness and not overly bitter.

This brings me to the most important part, the braised mushrooms. They were stewed till soft, tender, juicy and in thick slices drenched in a savoury sauce, and elevated this entire plate.

Read more at: Wah Kee Noodle 華記 (Amoy Street Food Centre)

Chun Noodle Bar 椿风满面
Amoy Street Food Centre #02-114, 7 Maxwell Rd, Singapore 069111
Opening Hours: 10am – 3pm (Mon – Fri), Closed Sat, Sun

Better known as Chun Feng Man Mian 椿风满面, the stall at Amoy Street Food Centre offers a modern take on traditional wanton noodles.

Their menu includes the more classic items like the Signature Char Siu Noodle ($5, $7), but there are also Truffle Char Siu Noodle ($9) and soup-based Char Siew Tonkotsu Noodle ($5, $7).

These bowls feature handmade egg noodles, Iberico char siew smoked with oolong tea leaves, fried wontons, and a special house-made sauce.

While this may not be your usual traditional type, the noodles stand out with its al dente strands, balancing the fragrant savoury sauce.

The char siew was another highlight – relatively thick, tender, and sweet slices that strike the right balance between lean and fatty.

Read more at: Chun Noodle Bar 椿风满面 (Amoy Street Food Centre)

Koka Wanton Mee
North Bridge Road Market & Food Centre, 861 North Bridge Road #01-99, Singapore 198783
Opening Hours: 10:30pm – 3am (Mon – Tues, Thurs – Sat), Closed Wed, Sun

Late into the night, you may see customers around this almost empty food centre anticipating their food to arrive.

Koka Wanton Noodles has been rated one of the best wanton mee by a local paper, passed down three generations since the Yip family’s first roadside stall at Jalan Besar.

It has also recently been listed in the Michelin Guide Singapore with a Michelin Plate.

The portion was small, though the variety of ingredients made the dish more exciting on the palate.

Its distinctive feature was that very thin QQ noodles, cooked al dente, swimming in watery slight-spicy chilli sauce.

There was an appealing old-school, nostalgic taste about it. I could imagine that if you grew up eating this, you would enjoy this very much as this is a taste that cannot be replicated elsewhere.

Read more at: Koka Wanton Noodle (North Bridge Road Food Centre)

Kang’s Wanton Noodle
Zion Riverside Food Centre #01-06, 70 Zion Road, Singapore 247792
Opening Hours: 8am – 1:30pm (Mon – Wed, Fri – Sun), Closed Thurs

Xin Fei Fei Wanton Mee 新飛飛 at Zion Riverside Food Centre had a name change recently to Kang’s Wanton Noodle. It was also recently included in the Singapore Michelin Guide 2023.

Items on the menu include Wanton Noodles ($5, $6, $7), Oyster Sauce Noodles ($3.50), Wanton Soup ($5, $6, $7) and Fried Wanton ($5, $6, $7).

Most people go for the Wanton Mee ($5). While it looked plain and unassuming in presentation, once you take a bite, you would know what I mean.

The noodles were thin and springy, coated in this addictive, somewhat aromatic lardy sauce. The house-made chilli also looked non-intimating but gave that appetising kick.

The slightly plump and crisp deep-fried wanton was also worthy of mention, remaining crunchy after being left there for a while, with the meat still juicy.

Even though the bright-red char siew looked on the dry side, it was surprisingly not too tough with a sweet tinge.

Read more at: Kang’s Wanton Noodle (Zion Riverside Food Centre)

Wai Kee Wanton Noodles
Jurong West 505 Market & Food Centre #01-14, 505 Jurong West Street 52, Singapore 640505
Opening Hours: 7am – 2pm (Mon – Tues, Thurs – Sun), Closed Wed

The humble stall is owned and operated by family members of Kok Kee (apparently the nephew and niece) and has been around for close to 30 years.

I faced a relatively long queue during the weekends. However, the hawkers were fast and efficient in getting and clearing orders. It took about 20 minutes to get the food.

On the menu are Wanton Noodles ($4, $5), Dumpling Noodles ($4, $5), Wanton Soup ($4, $6), and Dumpling Soup ($4, $6). There is also the option of horfun or rice noodles.

The presentation of the chewy noodles matched with thinly sliced char siew and light soupy-style sauce as the base definitely reminded me of Lavender’s Kok Kee.

There was the taste of familiarity, especially with the propriety sauce base mixed with the slightly spicy chilli sauce. Ah, that feeling of nostalgia as though you met a distinct cousin after years.

If you have not had this style of Wanton Mee before, the char-siew was very thinly sliced – lacked the bite but had that old-school taste. Perhaps it will bring back some good old memories.

Read more at: Wai Kee Wanton Noodles (Jurong 505)

Chef Kin HK Wanton Noodle
632 Yishun St 61, Singapore 760632
Opening Hours: 7:30am – 8pm (Mon – Sun)

Just in case you have yet to try any of Chef Kin’s Wanton Mee, the stalls are opened by Chef Chan Wing Kin, the former executive chef of Crystal Jade Culinary Concept Holdings for 18 years.

The menu has expanded. While it didn’t use to sell the Char Siew noodle version, this dish with sliced roast pork called the “HK Signature Wanton Noodle” ($5) is now the main highlight.

Other options included the HK Shrimp Dumpling Noodle ($5), HK Braised Beef Brisket Noodle ($6.50), HK Shrimp Wanton Noodle ($5), and HK Wantons with Black Vinegar & Chilli Oil ($4.50).

Each plate contains quite several ingredients like char siew, soup shrimp wanton and fried wanton (though I can still imagine customers wanting more char siew as seen from the portion).

The duck-egg noodles imported from Hong Kong were thin and springy, though the alkaline taste would be more apparent in the soup version.

I would have wanted to love the wanton more, with sea prawns and minced Kurobuta pork wrapped within. The skin was relatively thick, and the fillings had a tinge of sourness.

Read more at: Chef Kin HK Wanton Noodle (Yishun)

Legend Wanton Mee
Maddox Canteen Bar, 3752 Bukit Merah Central, Singapore 159848
Opening Hours: 7:30am – 2pm (Mon – Sat), Closed Sun

MasterChef Singapore Season 1 finalist Aaron Wong (in the signature trucker cap) is the culinary force behind this venture, and he is no stranger to the Singaporean food scene.

Legend Wanton Mee offers its signature bowls at a reasonable price of $5.50, allowing diners to choose between soup or dry variations.

The char siew, reflecting a KL-style roasting method, was subtly charred and glazed with a caramel-like coating. The soup version does not have any char siew by the way.

Its sweetness and soft texture were undeniable, although a few thin slices did make it fall short on mouthfeel. Thicker cut slices would have been better, but it could be overlooked, given the price.

The noodles may have looked plain at first glance, but they revealed a lovely fragrance of the fried lard oil and were mildly flavourful when tossed with the abalone sauce.

It seemed a departure from the springier noodles I crave, but it must be noted that this particular supply or type of noodles seems to be a growing trend among noodles stalls in Singapore.

Read more at: Legend Wanton Mee (Maddox Canteen Bar)

Bei-Ing Wanton Noodles

Bei-Ing Wanton Noodles

Bei-Ing Wanton Noodles 美樱云吞面
50 East Coast Road, Roxy Square 1, #01-64, Singapore 428769
Opening Hours: 12pm – 4:30pm (Mon – Sun)

There are many styles of wanton mee in Singapore, and I would say this is between the Malaysian and Singapore versions, with eggy noodles tossed in a semi-wet dark sauce.

The long thin noodles were semi-firm with a good bite, made more fragrant with all that crunchy pork lard.

Char siew was sliced thick, slightly more lean than fatty; while the fried dumplings were wonderfully crisp.

Accompanying soup was not bad too, cooked with chicken and pork bones and included with a lot of spring onions.

There is just something about the sauce, perhaps the level and type of spiciness may not be everybody’s favourite.

Wong Kee Wanton Noodles & Roasted Delights
Timbre+ 73A Ayer Rajah Crescent #01-06, JTC LaunchPad @ one-north Singapore 139957
Opening Hours: 6am – 3:30pm (Mon – Fri), Closed Sat, Sun

Wong Kee was previously from Maxwell Food Centre, and has moved to Timbre+.

Current owner Kelly Wong was working in the bank industry, and decided to help her father in the stall.

Its Wanton Mee seems to be a cross between the Cantonese and local Singapore style, served with plump dumplings and thick stalks of kailan.

At Wong Kee, everything is made in-house including the noodles, skin, chilli and char siew.

Something interesting is they also offer tomato and spinach other than the traditional egg noodles. Noodles are made using all-natural REAL ingredients with no preservatives.

When you think of Wong Kee Wanton Noodles, think plump and big wantons, generous portion of greens paired with homemade chilli, succulent whole egg noodles with in-house roasted char siew.

Tjao Sin Wanton Noodles
125 Bukit Merah Lane 1, #01-190, Singapore 150125
Opening Hours: 6:30am – 2:30pm (Mon, Wed – Sun), Closed Tues

While officially unnamed, some call this stall “Tjao Sin Wanton Mee”, due to its old location. The humble and fuss-free stall serves up old-school Wanton Mee ($4, $5), a dish of simplicity.

Among the usual suspects, it offers an optional fried egg (an additional $0.70). It is a heartwarming tale of an aunt’s love, frying eggs to give her vegetarian nephew the gift of protein.

Dressed in soy sauce and oil seasoning, the noodles boast a springiness and a dry-QQ texture.

In a mix of lard, sesame oil, and chilli sauce, this was a flavourful experience of lardy, aromatic, and spicy notes.

Breaking the egg yolk and swirling it into the noodles morphs the dish into an indulgent, creamy delight. The soup, which was kind of plain-tasting, might leave some wanting.

Tjao Sin Wanton Noodles offers a good old-school style plate of Wanton Mee. Whether you drench your noodles in the yolk or enjoy the egg as a separate simple ‘delicacy’ is up to you.

Read more at: Tjao Sin Wanton Noodles (Alexandra)

Koung’s Wantan Mee
121 Geylang East Central, Singapore 380121
Opening Hours: 8am – 7pm (Mon – Sun)

In operation since 1964, Koung’s Wantan Mee 龔氏雲吞面 which used to be located at Geylang is known for its old-school wanton noodles.

After a series of closures (at Geylang and JEM), the brand has reopened again at a 121 Geylang East Central kopitiam near Aljunied MRT station.

The draw is really in the char siew, roasted over charcoal by themselves to a tender finish.

It has more lean meat than fats when compared to the usual, but it does go well with the noodles.

The eggy noodles are tossed in this house-made chilli sauce that is quite unlike others – while I can’t say it is my favourite, I can understand why people would like the blend of sweet-spicy taste.

Wantons were not bad, could be plumper I thought.

Read more at: Koung’s Wantan Mee (121 Geylang East Central)

Hua Kee Hougang Famous Wanton Mee 華記后港祖傳馳名雲吞麵
51 Old Airport Road, #01-02 Old Airport Road Food Centre, Singapore 390051
Opening Hours: 10am – 10pm (Mon, Wed – Sun), Closed Tues

Old Airport Road Food Centre is known for two competing Wanton Mee, both facing the road side.

Hua Kee Hougang Famous Wanton Mee 华记后港祖传驰名云吞面 is the one without the electronic queue display; while Cho Kee Noodle is located two stalls on its right.

Hua Kee serves up a variety of noodles, from Wanton Noodles, Dumpling Noodles, Fried Wanton Noodles, Chicken Feet Noodles, and Shredded Chicken Noodles with Mushrooms.

The signature Wanton Mee has eggy noodles that are chewy yet smooth in texture.

There was an old school vibe in how they prepare their version of Wanton Mee, with pork lard, salty wantons and char siew.

What really gave it its edge and extra bite was its fried shallot, chilli sauce filled with seeds and oily crunchy pork lard.

The bowl was almost swimming in chill oil and sauce, such that each noodle thread was well-covered with the spiciness. Definitely not for the health-conscious.

Read more at: Hua Kee Hougang Famous Wanton Mee (Old Airport Road Food Centre)

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