2 Jalan Ayer
Singapore 389141

(open in Google Maps)

08:00am - 03:30pm

08:00am - 03:30pm

08:00am - 03:30pm

08:00am - 03:30pm


08:00am - 03:30pm

08:00am - 03:30pm

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From the Burpple community

This is the $15 portion.

Comes with 4 prawns there may seem "huge", but wasn't. Chilli was great. Lots of lard and fried onions mixed into the bowl of beehoon/kway teow.

Prawns were fresh.

Soup was good, but not necessarily the best I ever had.

Next time just get their normal prawn mee, the size is almost same. And cheaper

5 small prawns> 4 King prawns

Portion also not worth the $15.

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Just like the other prawn noodle stalls run by the Lee family, there is a wu xiang xia bing stall located within the same premises where customers usually order some of these to complete their meal. The sauces were good and I like how it did not turn out oily at all 》$5.50

📍Hock Lian Huat 福聯發

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Flavourful bowl of pork ribs and prawn noodles except it lacks the richness in the broth. The prawns were fresh and the fall-off-the-bone pork ribs were soft and tender 》$8

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The prawn broth over here is not as rich compared to the other stalls run by the Lee family. The prawns were fresh and although the broth is lighter, it was still flavourful with hints of sweetness 》$10

With a style the polar opposite of my favourite Da Dong Prawn Noodles is my second favourite - Jalan Sultan Prawn Mee.
I know, I know - it must sound odd seeing how different they are but it is in what sets them apart that has me enjoying the latter’s prawn noodles too.
Significantly more potent in prawn power, the darker yet clearer soup of Jalan Sultan Prawn Mee lacks the rounded mouthfeel of Da Dong’s silky opaque broth (which is why I am always torn between ordering the dry and soup versions there). But like Hemingway’s writing - terse and direct, this eatery’s is all about singing that singular note of crustacean. At least, that is my impression. And also why I prefer the dry version here because having a small bowl of their prawn-y soup is enough. What really draws me is the tangy-spicy chilli used to toss the noodles - it has an old-school taste which I have a spot spot for. Needless to say, the prawns, served halved for easy eating, and pork ribs, are faultless.
A bonus about dining here is we can order a plate of Ngoh Hiang as well. All the usual suspects are offered at the small stall but it also has a couple of unique items like the UFO-shaped patty which tastes a lot like the Hokkien Fried Oyster Cake but is softer and mealier within. I love their chilli dip too - it is a complex number with raw garlic and sour plum mixed in.

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The Prawn Mee broth is packed with flavour and extremely addictive. Every single time, I can’t help but keep scooping and drinking it until it looks more like a sauce than soup.

The prawns were pretty plump and fall off the shell easily, while the pork ribs were quite tender and chewy albeit small.

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