Posts Tagged ‘Singapore’

ProWine ASIA 2016 (Singapore) (OFFICIAL VIDEO) By the Organiser



ProWine ASIA 2016, the newest addition to the ProWein World series of international trade fairs for wines and spirits, concluded on a high note in Singapore.

8,456 attendees from 54 countries, including trade visitors, exhibiting staff, masterclass and seminar speakers and delegates, filled the show floor at the 4-day trade event held from 12 – 15 April 2016 at Singapore Expo, Hall 10. Business discussions and valuable connections were made between attendees, and buyers were able to source from a wide array of wines & spirits offered by international exhibitors for the flourishing Southeast Asian market.

More information at: www.prowineasia.com

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Be the first to comment - What do you think?  Posted by admin - June 9, 2018 at 5:36 pm

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Flash mob at Asia Square



Flash mob at lunchtime today at the Central Business District.
Read all about it here:

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1 comment - What do you think?  Posted by admin - June 7, 2018 at 5:27 pm

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Best Japanese Food in Singapore of Asia



Free video about Japanese cuisine. This free video was created for you by and can be used for free under the creative commons license with the attribution of epSos.de as the original author of this Japanese cuisine video.

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The Japanese cuisine as a national cuisine has evolved through the centuries, because of many political and social changes, starting with ancient times, in which most of the cooking was influenced by Chinese culture.

There are many opinions about what is essential in Japanese cooking. Many think of sushi meals or elegant stylized formal kaiseki originated as part of the tea ceremony Japanese. Many Japanese, however, think of the everyday food of the Japanese people – especially the one that existed before the end of the Meiji Era (1868 – 1912) or before the Second World War. Few modern urban Japanese know their traditional cuisine.

Traditional Japanese cuisine is dominated by white rice. Any other dish served during a meal is considered a side dish. These are used to enhance the flavor of the rice. A traditional Japanese breakfast consists of a soup miso (shiro miso), rice, and a vegetable pickle. The most common food, however, is called ichijū-sansai (“one soup, three side dishes”) with a different technique for each preparation.

In Japanese tradition some dishes are closely linked to certain holidays or events. Usually not considered possible to cook authentic Japanese food without shō-yu ( soy sauce ), miso and dashi.

It is said that teppanyaki is an American invention, and the California roll, and while the former has been well received in Japan, the other not, and even worse, is considered by the Japanese sushi. In any case, thanks to some recent in American culture as fashions Iron Chef and restaurants benihana, Japanese cuisine is fused with American life slowly. Japanese food, branded as exotic in the west to 70, is now quite common in the continental United States, and has even been fully integrated into the kitchen of Hawaii.

Like most countries, Japan incorporates the favorite dishes from around the world (mainly Asia, Europe, and also, but not both, of the American continent). The Chinese cuisines, French, Italian and Spanish are of particular interest to the Japanese. Many imported dishes are adapted to Japanese tastes by reducing the amount of spices or changing part of the recipe (the kimchi Korean fermented origin, became less fermented shrimp in vinegar). Other changes include replacing the main ingredient or add any ingredients that might be considered taboo in their country of origin (as sheets of boiled egg, corn sweet shrimp, nori, or even mayonnaise sauce instead of tomato on the pizza ).

A number of foreign dishes have been adapted to the extent that they are considered almost Japanese, being an integral part of any family meal in Japan. Yet even these are considered Yoshoku as if they were imported. Perhaps the best example of this is the curry rice imported into the nineteenth century through the UK.

One of the oldest dishes is imported tempura, although it is assumed that its foreign roots are unknown to most people, including many Japanese. As such, it is considered washoku. The tempura came to Japan thanks to Mariners Portuguese in the sixteenth century as a technique for cooking fish.

Japanese cuisine continues to expand and adapt, has created hundreds of different recipes significantly from that which was the original, but keeping certain “air” with their origins. For example, the ” Curry “from India, imported from the United Kingdom, has merged with variety of foods to create new recipes. Curry made ​​with “dashi” pour over fish “udon” creating “Kare Udon”. Used to fill buns then fry in oil creates “Kare Pan” (literally “curry bread”). According to some consumer groups curry in Japan, the correct way to eat curry rice is putting soy sauce on the curry and eaten with pickled vegetables called fukujinzuke. Other recipes are so exotic that are considered culinary localism. In Nagoya, a plate of spaghetti Macha dessert is served in restaurants with fresh sweet cream, jelly beans, ice cream, and fruit. This last recipe is definitely a standard fusion cuisine in Japan.

Because Japan is a archipelago is play fish and seafood play an important role in the diet. During the occupation by the Americans after the Second World War was bread introduced as a new Western foods. The Japanese cuisine has some resemblance to the cuisine of other countries in East Asia, the most significant difference is probably the a lot more economical use of oil and spices. Rather, the natural taste of fresh produce should be kept to clearly receive. The foods used in Japanese cuisine and the manner of their preparation will be happy to provide additional reasons for the remarkably high life expectancy viewed the Japanese population.

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1 comment - What do you think?  Posted by admin - June 6, 2018 at 5:24 pm

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New Massive 628-pax Japan Food Town – 16 eateries opening at Wisma Atria’s Isetan on July 16, 2016



In July, a new cluster of 16 Japanese restaurants will open on the fourth floor of the Isetan department store in Wisma Atria, many of them the first overseas branches of popular eateries in Japan. Called Japan Food Town, its tenants include Sushi Takewaka, which is opening its first outpost beyond the 28-year-old shop in Tokyo’s famous Tsukiji market. The Singapore outlet will serve sushi made using more than 20 types of fish, including hon-maguro and sea bream. Another highlight is udon restaurant Sato Yosuke, which has a 150-year-old tradition of serving handmade Inaniwa udon, a thinner version of the noodles. There is also Nabe Seizan, an offshoot of two-Michelin-starred kaiseki restaurant Seizan, which is in Mita, Tokyo. It serves Japanese hotpots featuring a dashi stock. Diners can also tuck into fried chicken from Rang Mang Shokudo, a Tokyo chain known for its buttermilk-marinated chicken; or sip sake from Dassai, a prestigious sake brand from Yamaguchi Prefecture, which will open its first overseas bar here.

The restaurants have been selected out of more than 100 shortlisted ones in a Japan-wide search last year. So far, all but one of the 16 eateries have been confirmed. Japan Food Town aims to showcase the best of Japanese food culture. The $8.5 million project is a collaboration between the Japan Association of Overseas Promotion for Food & Restaurants and the Cool Japan Fund. The fund, which is backed by the Japanese government, supports projects that promote Japanese goods and culture overseas.
More than half of the set-up cost of Japan Food Town were borne by the Cool Japan Fund, says Mr Nobuyuki Ota, 62, its chief executive. The restaurants were chosen for their heritage, service, quality of food and speciality dishes, he adds….

1. ANZU
This eatery uses fresh produce from Kyushu and serves signature dishes such as deep-fried black pork.
2. BONTA BONTA
This shop, which is from Tokyo, sells onigiri (Japanese rice balls) which are made with Kinmemai rice, a low-calorie brown rice.
3. DASSAI BAR
Sip on sake such as Dassai 23, which has peach and melon notes, and sake-based cocktails such as the Sakura Sling, which commemorates the 50th year of diplomatic relations between Singapore and Japan this year. It will also be served in the Long Bar at the Raffles hotel.
4. HOKKAIDO IZAKAYA
This off-shoot of a restaurant in Tanjong Pagar offers Hokkaido delicacies using produce from towns such as Yakumo and Akkeshi.
5. MACHIDA SHOTEN
Slurp up its signature ramen, cooked to diners’ preferences in a tonkotsu shoyu broth, and served with a bowl of rice.
6. NABE SEIZAN
This eatery, which specialises in nabe or Japanese hotpot, is an offshoot of two-Michelin-starred kaiseki restaurant Seizan in Tokyo.
7. RANG MANG SHOKUDO
The Japanese-style fried chicken chain from Tokyo serves double- fried chicken that has been marinated in buttermilk for six hours.
8. SABAR
Savour saba or mackerel from Aomori Prefecture here.
9. SHABU SHABU TAJIMAYA
Started in 1997, this eatery serves hotpot dishes such as shabu shabu and sukiyaki.
10. SATO YOSUKE
The shop specialises in Inaniwa udon which is known for its smooth texture. The thin and chewy noodles are handmade in Akita Prefecture.
11. SUSHI TAKEWAKA
The 28-year-old sushi shop from Tokyo’s Tsukiji market serves 30 to 40 types of sushi using more than 20 types of fish. It also serves deep-fried items such as sea urchin tempura.
12. TEMPURA TSUKIJI TENKA
This restaurant, which serves tempura and donburi, is run by the Tokyo Sushi Academy, a sushi school in Chinatown Point.
13. OSAKA KITCHEN
Get transported to Osaka with dishes such as teppanyaki-style wagyu beef and okonomiyaki (savoury cabbage pancakes).
14. YAKINIKU HEIJYOEN
The restaurant is known for yakiniku using quality beef such as Matsusaka beef from Japan.
15. YOMODA SOBA
The noodle joint, which attracts long queues at its Tokyo store, serves soba bowls topped with vegetable tempura.

A new cluster of Japanese restaurants in Wisma Atria will feature new names from Japan. Massive 628-pax Japan Food Town opening at Wisma Atria level 4 in July 2016. Real deal Japanese food. 16 eateries in Isetan Orchard’s new Japan Food Town. Japan Food Town Will Bring Some Of Japan’s Best Eateries To Singapore. Japan Food Town to open at Wisma Atria on 16 July 2016. Here’s what to look forward to.

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1 comment - What do you think?  Posted by admin - May 3, 2018 at 8:43 am

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Swedapura in Singapura Vlog l Dec 2015



Thank you ALL for the wonderful time spent in Singapore/JB. If you have never been to Singapore, yes we Singaporeans love our food!

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Be the first to comment - What do you think?  Posted by admin - April 25, 2018 at 7:46 pm

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Bellevue Hotel | Cafe d Asie | Food Safari | Buffet Review



Many times visited – our most favorite, but less reviewed. Today is the day we post something about this place. Food and folks are always great. Hope you like this video.

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Be the first to comment - What do you think?  Posted by admin - April 23, 2018 at 7:34 am

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Thoughts on the Singapore Food Scene | Masterchef Asia



The contestants share their thoughts on the Singapore food scene. Hear what they like, and their views on hawker centres and famous Singaporean (or maybe …

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Be the first to comment - What do you think?  Posted by admin - April 12, 2018 at 8:49 am

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Food Court for Employee at New Google Singapore Office



New Google Singapore Office at Mapletree Business City. The Singapore office, which serves as Google’s Asia-Pacific headquarters, was previously located at Asia Square Tower 1 in the Central Business District.

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Be the first to comment - What do you think?  Posted by admin - April 10, 2018 at 8:41 pm

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Popular South Asian Food in Singapore of Asia



Free video about tasty Asian food. This free video was created for you by and can be used for free under the creative commons license with the attribution of epSos.de as the original author of this tasty Asian food in Singapore video.

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Kitchen Singaporeans have generally the culinary traditions of different ethnic groups living in Singapore, especially the Chinese, Malays and Indians. These traditions, influencing each other, have created a separate kitchen Singaporean, not losing at this culinary ethnic differences, related also to the bans religious (Muslim Malays do not eat pork and Hindus beef).

Many of the dishes brought by the early Chinese immigrants has been adapted for use locally available ingredients and therefore can not be considered mainstream Chinese cuisine. The names of dishes often come from different dialects of Chinese. Malay dishes have been adapted to local tastes and different from the originals from Malaysia or Indonesia. Just as there are often coconut milk, but adapted, inter alia, Chinese ingredients such as tofu.

Singaporean cuisine – a general term which refers to the large variety of dishes of different origin, popular in Singapore. Due to the strategic position of the city-state, Singapore cuisine has evolved over many centuries under vliyaniyaem cuisines of different peoples: Malay, Chinese, Indonesian, Indian, Peranakan and European, especially English, and Portuguese. Also felt the impact of Ceylon, Thai, Filipino and Middle Eastern cuisine. Chinese Chef of the street food center under the influence of Indian culture can experiment with ingredients such as tamarind and turmeric, while the Indian chef can cook fried noodles.

A large variety of local cuisine makes it attractive to tourists.

Food in Singapore is considered an important element of national identity and thread linking together different cultural traditions. Singaporean food in literature called “national obsession.” Singaporeans often talk about food. Religion imposes some restrictions on food. Muslims do not eat pork, Hindus – beef, as many vegetarians. Having lunch together, people from different communities show understanding, and therefore choose the food that would be acceptable to all.

Singapore Tourism Board promotes Singaporean cuisine as another tourist lure comparable to shopping. Every July the government organizes the Singapore Food Festival. Multiculturalism of local food, the easy availability of international cuisines of different styles, create a wide range of prices in Singapore “food paradise”.

Singapore, being a small country with a high population density, has very little arable land. Most of the products and ingredients town imports, although there is a small group of local farmers who grow vegetables, fruits, fish. A dense network of air and sea routes allows the city-state to import agricultural products from everywhere, including expensive seafood like sashimi from Japan.

Many Chinese dishes were adapted by immigrants from China to local conditions using local ingredients, but because they can not be considered purely Chinese cuisine. They felt the Malay, Indian and other influences. Chinese population of Singapore Multi-lingual, and each of the ethnic groups – Hokkien, teochu, haynantsy, Cantonese and Hakka – brought something into the Singaporean food.

Roti Prata – Indian pancakes, local modification of the Pakistani and Indian dishes, popular for breakfast or late dinner. Usually served with sugar and a variety of modern ingredients – such as eggs, cheese, sholoklad, masala, durian and even ice cream. Ideally, pancakes should be crispy on the outside and soft inside.

Tropical fruits are available all year round in Singapore, although most of them are imported from neighboring countries. The most famous among them is the durian. Despite national popularity, durians because of their sharp and peculiar smell forbidden for transport on public transport and consume some hotels and public buildings.

Singapore Food Festival is an annual event that takes place every year from late June to late July. Organizes the Singapore Tourism Board. Make it a weekly event, themed parties, cooking workshops and competitions organized throughout the island. This month long festival celebrating local eternally favorite food that Singapore has given the international reputation of the food paradise. There are many disagreements about the Singapore food festival among Singaporeans who believe that there has been a decline in quality.

Street food centers can be found in any corner of the city, and the food is delicious and they have a cheap, providing a broad consumer base.

Most food is imported from the neighboring countries of Singapore.

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Be the first to comment - What do you think?  Posted by admin - April 9, 2018 at 8:23 pm

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Singapore Meetup at Tiong Bahru Market



►SINGAPORE FOOD GUIDE:
►SINGAPORE TRAVEL GUIDE:

When Ying and I were in Singapore we had a YouTube fan meet-up, the first one ever. It turned out to be an amazing time to meet so many amazing people, all with a passion for food.

Once the meetup started and people started arriving, I wasn’t able to film any, but I did film some before and after the main part of the meetup.

If you came out to the meetup at Tiong Bahru in Singapore, I want to say a big thank you, it was great to meet you!

– Mark and Ying

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17 comments - What do you think?  Posted by admin - April 4, 2018 at 8:10 am

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