Most Popular Malaysian Snacks

Malaysians are known for their love of food, and we make the majority of our plans around eating and/or drinking. There’s something more we like doing in between lunch or after evening meal: snack. As a result, it was only natural for us to create our line of snacks to chew on and thoroughly enjoy! If you’re working in a Malaysian website design company and looking for Malaysian snacks, you’ve come to the right place. Ladies and gentlemen, we present you with the most popular Malaysian snacks.

 

  • Karipap

Karipap, also known as curry puff, is a tiny pastry crust stuffed with a rich potato and chicken curry that is baked or deep-fried. The savoury snack is thought to have been originated by Malays from both the Malay Peninsula as well as regions of Borneo and Sumatra. It’s a classic morning or afternoon snack that may be purchased in a variety of stores, pubs, and markets. Karipap soon gained popularity outside of Malaysia, particularly in Singapore and Thailand, not only due to its simplicity but also its deliciousness. Rather than potato and chicken curry, karipap can now be stuffed with a variety of other flavourings such as beef rendang, sardines, and tuna. Now that we are in the middle of a pandemic, people are selling frozen karipap as a way to make money since they cannot fry and sell it in a food stall. You can buy the frozen karipap and fry them on your own,

 

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  • Pisang Goreng

Pisang goreng is a local dish that can be found at practically every roadside stand in the Klang Valley. It is translated as “banana frying”. Simply search for a scorching saucepan full of crunchy, crispy bananas dipped in a batter. It’s also entertaining to stand there and watch the toasty cooking oil crackle as the pisang goreng is prepared.

 

  • Snek Ku – Mimi

Mimi is a prawn-flavoured snack that doesn’t have a particularly strong seafood flavour, so it won’t stay on your fingertips for a longer period. Mimi is crispy and flavorful, and it’s bite-sized, so it’s ideal for snacking. Please don’t try eating one at a time; it’ll take too much time. Pour a big amount into your palm then slurp it down!

 

  • Apam Balik

In Indonesia, Malaysia, Singapore, and Brunei, these sweetened turnover pancakes are known by a variety of labels. They can be made as light and crispy pancakes or as big and soft pancakes, depending on where you are. Conventional ingredients include pulverised or finely sliced peanuts, butter, and sugar, but contemporary fillings can contain anything from maize, raisins, and chocolate chips to grated parmesan or condensed milk. Though nothing is revealed about its origins, it is thought to have been introduced to Penang by Chinese migrants from Fujian province.

 

  • Mamee Monster

Mamee Monster is similar to quick noodles in that it does not require any preparation. It comes in several flavours, then you can either eat it whole (which isn’t suggested) or smash it in the package and chew on the bite-sized chunks (do this). You can also rip off the seasonings and throw it in the package with the “noodles” to mix everything up for a greater flavour.

 

  • Tau Foo Fah

Tau foo fah, commonly known as tofu dessert or soybean dessert, is a basic, light, and perfect snack that can be obtained all around the Klang Valley. Tau foo fah is a classic bowl of pure soybean pudding drenched in transparent, sweetened syrup or sugary syrup, and it’s a sweet snack that’ll satisfy you with every mouthful.