Loosely translated as Hong Ji Noodle House, the signature dish of this stall is char siew wonton noodles. For a relatively cheap price of $2.50, you get a substantial amount of thin egg noodles topped with char siew and chye sim, as well as a bowl of wontons in soup.
The best element of this dish had to be the thin, springy egg noodles tossed in a delicious dark sauce. The slightly charred char siew was promising, but the meat was sliced too thinly. Even worse were the wontons. All that could be tasted was the wonton skin and the minced pork filling, which was merely the size of a pinhead. Conclusion: Great noodles, but the overall dish was a disappointment with the measly wontons and toppings.
For full review, please visit https://phuachiuyen.wordpress.com/2013/03/25/wanton-mee-telok-blangah-drive-food-centre/
CHEAP BUDGET $3 to $4. Kiu Kiu Noodles, Just Right amount of cha siew AND a perfect soup with fresh prawn wantons. You can even ask for an additional refill of soup! Omg!
It’s so delicious and the queue’s TOTALLY worth it. Please buy the $4 one, you’ll enjoy eating it over and over.
MUST TRY FOR WANTON LOVERS!!!!!!!!!!!!!!
After queuing for a good 25 minutes, I finally got my hand on the plate of Char Siew Wanton Mee ($3/$4). When I received my plate of wanton mee, in a moment of eagerness to dig into it I forgot to pay for it. The auntie was very patient and politely reminded me after I helped myself to the pork lards.
So how did the plate of Char Siew Wanton Mee fare ? The noodles was firm and springy with a nice bite. Sad to say that is all about it that I found memorable. Both the char siew and chilli sauce were lackluster. I find it hard to explain to myself the reason for the snaking queue.
The cloudy Wanton Soup ($3) was flavourful and robust. The wanton skin was smooth and thin. The filling was rather flavourful and well marinated too.
For full review and photo, go to www.sgfoodonfoot.com