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Shabu Shabu

   

Shabu Shabu Recipe

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I haven’t posted a new recipe in two months! In the blogging world, that’s a very long time. I wasn’t taking a break from Noob Cook but in fact working harder on it, having engaged an awesome designer to revamp the site. I hope you will like the new site as much as I do, and find it speedier and better organised than before.

You May Also Like: Sukiyaki (Japanese Beef Hot Pot) Recipe

I basically spent the last two months converting the content (more than 400+ recipes and articles) to the new, print-friendly format. It was painstakingly tedious. I’m very relieved now that the beta site is finally launched. Although there are still some older recipes left to convert, I can resume posting new recipes again. During this hectic period, I was cooking meals that are very simple, comforting and practical, such as this Shabu-shabu.

Shabu Shabu Recipe

Shabu Shabu (しゃぶしゃぶ) is a Japanese hot-pot meal where very thin slices of beef are momentarily (few seconds) cooked in hot broth. It is the savoury cousin of the sweeter sukiyaki. The meat is relatively raw when it is eaten, so if you want to spurge on a meal, this recipe is a great excuse to treat yourself to some premium cut of meat (such as wagyu). If you ever walk into an authentic Shabu Shabu restaurant, don’t be mad if they give you a bland-tasting dashi broth or even plain water as the soup base – for there lies the simplicity and deliciousness of Shabu Shabu. The soup is meant to be enjoyed last, after it sweetened naturally from cooking all the beef and vegetables. Japanese typically add cooked rice to the remaining broth, seasoned with a bit of soy sauce and pouring a beaten egg over the rice. Personally, I added a spoonful of miso to the soup right at the end. This is a wholesome, simple and healthy dish where you sauver the natural goodness of fresh ingredients.

                                           

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8 Responses to “Shabu Shabu”

  1. lyn — December 5, 2013 @ 9:29 am

    I like the new design! It looks pretty and sleek at the same time :-) I love shabu shabu but have never attempted to do it on my own. I must get one of those tabletop hotpot things first.

    Reply

  2. Ann Low — December 5, 2013 @ 12:52 pm

    Like your new layout, bright and spacious! Definitely can attract more readers than before :)
    Your shabu shabu looks very delicious too!

    Reply

  3. B — December 5, 2013 @ 12:53 pm

    A hot pot is comforting for the rainy season! The wagyu beef literally melts in your mouth while you savour its natural sweetness.

    Reply

  4. HoppingHammy — December 5, 2013 @ 8:57 pm

    The new design is beautiful! :) It’s simple, clean, and professional which matches the style of your photos and recipes! Shabu Shabu sounds delicious and it’s so nice to see your blog back and online once more! Great work!

    Reply

  5. juhuacha — December 5, 2013 @ 9:50 pm

    Love the new design. So glad that u are back with more mouth watering recipes.

    Reply

  6. tigerfish — December 6, 2013 @ 12:49 am

    Love your new site! Clean and neat!
    I did not know Sukiyaki is the sweeter version of hotpot :O
    To me, both Shabu Shabu and Sukiyaki are hotpots , so I am often confused.

    Reply

    • wiffy replied: — December 6th, 2013 @ 10:32 am

      I meant sukiyaki is the sweeter version of shabu shabu :)

      Reply

  7. Jennifer (Singapore) — December 11, 2013 @ 4:55 pm

    Thank you for the wonderful recipes. I love the new look.

    Reply