Dining out


This post is about Food

This post has 2 comments

It’s all about food… and who I was eat­ing with…



Meet Kevin. My house­mate and colleague.


And meet Korean BBQ in Ban­dar Puteri.

We got com­pli­men­tary fruits and steam egg plus 20% dis­count on the pork. So nice.


I love Kim­chi. Feel very healthy after eat­ing it.



Meet Okui and Cheng Lam. My best friends.

It was Cheng Lam’s birthday.

Happy birth­day to you…
Happy birth­day to you…
Happy birth­day to Cheng Lam…
Happy birth­day to you…


And meet Seoul Gar­den (Korean BBQ again) in One Utama’s New New New Wing (lost count of how many new’s).

We got 50% dis­count for the birth­day boy and RM5 dis­count for each of us because they are newly open.

After that Cheng Lam and I went to watch Spi­der­wick at GSC and got 100% dis­count for both of us because it was our birth­day month.



Meet Sean. He used to be my Chi­nese flute teacher a year ago but he had to stop the class to fully con­cen­trate on his thesis.


And meet Extra Hot Peri-peri Chicken at Nando’s. She is a bit shy but she is hot! Extra hot! It’s even hot­ter with the Extra Hot Peri-peri sauce!

To tell the truth, it wasn’t very spicy for me. They should come out with some­thing like Extreme Hot Peri-peri Chicken or Ulti­mate Hot Peri-peri Chicken… Hot and Spicy Edi­tion with Super Hot Peri-peri Addon.

P/S: What is peri-peri by the way???


This post is about Food

This post has 2 comments


CommentNo. 1

sean31 March 20088:56 AM

Peri-Peri Mari­nade

The words Pili-Pili, Piri-Piri, and Peri-Peri all are used to refer to hot chile pep­pers, sauces and mari­nades made from them, and foods cooked with those sauces and mari­nades. This spicy hot mari­nade can be used on any meat you grill or broil: chicken, shrimp or prawns, beef, etc. In Africa, spicy meat bro­chettes are often-seen street food.
Nando’s, the Portuguese-themed chicken restau­rant orig­i­nated in South Africa from Por­tuguese who left Mozam­bique after the inde­pen­dence in 1975. The chain uses piri-piri in many of its dishes, and helped pop­u­larise them world­wide. The com­pany, how­ever, prefers the com­mon South African spelling peri peri on its menus and branded sauces.

Author’s CommentNo. 2

Den­nis1 April 200811:24 PM

Wah… so many his­tory behind the peri-peri… no won­der so nice…

Post CommentComments are being moderated


Connect with Facebook