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Fish Ball Noodle Soup

   

Fish Ball Noodles Soup

Check Out: Easy one-dish meals

Fish ball noodles soup is a healthy, light-tasting and easy one-dish meal. Without having to make my own fish balls, this homely bowl of noodles soup can be whipped up in under 30 minutes, including the home-made ikan bilis broth. My family commented that it tastes similar to the hawker version (it means yummy!), which I think is due to the fried lard and lard oil I added as topping for the noodles. For a healthier or non-pork version, you can use garlic oil or shallot oil. You can make the ikan bilis stock in advance, or cook it on the day itself as the stock only needs about 10-15 minutes of simmering (prolonged simmering may result in bitter broth).

Fish Ball Noodles Soup

I personally prefer fish balls bought from the wet market or hawker stalls where they are packed in a bag of water. The wet market fish balls can’t keep for long, best used on the same day. To me, they taste fresher, don’t look abnormally big or taste artificially bouncy, as compared to the supermarket ones. The fish balls I used in this recipe are bought from Bedok North Blk 216 ‘flower’ market, Joo Chiat fish ball noodles stall. In addition to fish balls, you can also add fish cake slices and fish dumplings for more variety.

                                           

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19 Responses to “Fish Ball Noodle Soup”

  1. wokandspoon — May 26, 2012 @ 5:19 am

    You have me salivating. I shouldn’t read food blogs late at night – makes me hungry and crave for things that I’m too lazy to make :-)

    Reply

  2. Mel — May 26, 2012 @ 6:59 am

    The fish ball looks so bouncy and big to me!

    Reply

  3. Angie@Angie's Recipes — May 27, 2012 @ 2:17 am

    I need more fish balls! The soup looks so flavourful and tasty.

    Reply

  4. Delicious looking…how I wish I had a bowl.

    Reply

  5. Nava Krishnan — September 13, 2012 @ 5:44 pm

    This looks so fabulous and very tempting. We too have noodles in between the rice we eat.

    Reply

  6. Ian — March 27, 2013 @ 8:25 am

    When you say ikan bilis, do you mean the fried version, or the non-fried version?

    Reply

    • wiffy replied: — March 27th, 2013 @ 4:22 pm

      non-fried version

      Reply

  7. Tony — July 8, 2013 @ 11:25 pm

    Is there any substitution for lard?

    Reply

    • wiffy replied: — July 10th, 2013 @ 4:40 pm

      you can use fried garlic oil or shallot oil. healthier!

      Reply