Bak Kwa is a must-have for the Chinese New Year. Bak Kwa was only available during the period leading up to the Chinese New Year. The delicious aroma of barbecued meat permeating the air adds to the excitement and anticipation of the festivities to follow. This Bak Kwa is suitable for vegetarian.
Available: Out of stock
There’s something about nuts and the festive season that goes extremely well hand-in-hand. Make these bite-sized treats good for munch n’ crunch over catching up with friends and family for Chinese New Year. They’re delicious and healthy!
Premium pumpkin seed, premium sunflower seed, almond flake, black sesame, salt, and florentine flour.
Rempeyek is derived from the Javanese onomatopoeia peyek, depicting the sound of a crisp cracker breaking.
Rempeyek is often associated with Javanese cuisine, served to accompany pecel (vegetables in peanut sauce) or other meals meal, or as a stand-alone snack.
Rice flour, tapioca flour, garlic, coriander powder, egg, salt, peanut, anchovies
蜜汁鸡肉Honey Minced Chicken
蜜汁猪肉 Honey Minced Pork
蜜汁猪肉切片 Honey Pork Slice
香辣猪肉 Spicy Minced Pork
The surest sign of Chinese New Year preparations was the distinct aroma of kuih kapek (love letter crepes) being molded in their irons over charcoal braziers.
Love letter or kuih kapit is a sweet paper thin crispy biscuits. For Malaysians, Kuih, pronounce as ‘Coo-eh’ can be either sweet or savoury.
Biscuits, cookies or anything of traditional food, we usually call them ‘Kuih’!
Kapit means sandwiched or pressed together.
Kuih Kapit means Pressed cookies.
Then… why are they known as Love Letters?
Egg, flour, coconut milk and sugar