'Mee' is noodles and 'goreng' means fry in Malay (Berhasa). This is a favourite dish of southeast Asians. The amount of tomato and chilli sauce can be adjusted to your taste. Bean sprouts, snowpeas, and even shrimp are also great in this dish.

Advertisement

Ingredients

4
Original recipe yields 4 servings
The ingredient list now reflects the servings specified

Directions

  • Heat the oil in a large, deep skillet or wok over medium heat; cook the onions in the hot oil until softened, about 5 minutes. Add the potato, soy sauce, and water; simmer until the potatoes are nearly cooked through, about 15 minutes. Stir the chicken, tomatoes, chile pepper, peas, carrot, corn, tomato sauce, chili sauce, and eggs into the mixture; toss to combine. Cook and stir until heated through, about 10 minutes. Add the noodles and continue cooking until the noodles soften, 2 to 3 minutes more. Serve hot.

    Advertisement

Nutrition Facts

427 calories; 14.1 g total fat; 187 mg cholesterol; 871 mg sodium. 56.9 g carbohydrates; 20.2 g protein; Full Nutrition

Reviews (4)

Read More Reviews

Most helpful positive review

Rating: 5 stars
09/23/2009
This dish was fantastic. I can't speak to its authenticity but it was delicious and that's pretty much what counts for me. I found the spiciness just right and I think it clearly lends itself well to variation which is always nice. The only super minor change that I made from the directions was to sautee the carrots with the onions because I wanted to make sure they got soft because my husband isn't a fan of carrots so if I can hide their texture he doesn't mind. Clearly though doesn't really effect the dish overall. Loved it! Read More
(8)

Most helpful critical review

Rating: 1 stars
10/15/2009
I have spent time in many countries living and visiting and I make a lot of ethnic food but this was very strange tasting. Read More
(3)
5 Ratings
  • 5 star values: 1
  • 4 star values: 1
  • 3 star values: 2
  • 2 star values: 0
  • 1 star values: 1
Rating: 5 stars
09/23/2009
This dish was fantastic. I can't speak to its authenticity but it was delicious and that's pretty much what counts for me. I found the spiciness just right and I think it clearly lends itself well to variation which is always nice. The only super minor change that I made from the directions was to sautee the carrots with the onions because I wanted to make sure they got soft because my husband isn't a fan of carrots so if I can hide their texture he doesn't mind. Clearly though doesn't really effect the dish overall. Loved it! Read More
(8)
Rating: 5 stars
09/23/2009
This dish was fantastic. I can't speak to its authenticity but it was delicious and that's pretty much what counts for me. I found the spiciness just right and I think it clearly lends itself well to variation which is always nice. The only super minor change that I made from the directions was to sautee the carrots with the onions because I wanted to make sure they got soft because my husband isn't a fan of carrots so if I can hide their texture he doesn't mind. Clearly though doesn't really effect the dish overall. Loved it! Read More
(8)
Rating: 1 stars
10/15/2009
I have spent time in many countries living and visiting and I make a lot of ethnic food but this was very strange tasting. Read More
(3)
Advertisement
Rating: 3 stars
10/30/2011
Not bad as is...I lived in Malaysia for 3 years and cooked this as well as ate it in many Mamak shops. There are minor differences between each shop but mostly the differences I see are in Malaysia they use; chili sauce (think of a very sweet spicy ketchup) as well as ketchup fish cake thick soy sauce. You can use spaghetti for the noodle. I never had peas or corn in any I ate however I don't see a problem with adding them. Read More
(2)
Rating: 4 stars
09/25/2009
Actually this isn't a review it's a question about the recipe. Is the chili sauce sambal oelek which is Southeast Asian and which is really really hot or something like Heinz chili sauce or something else completely? Thanks! Read More
(1)