This is my favorite way to eat chow mein. I prefer to always have that crispy layer of noodles at the bottom--but watch out, or else I'll eat all the crispy bits before anyone else gets a chance! You can add other veggies, or different meats, depending on what you prefer. From AlohaWorld.
The biggest thing that sets this apart from the others, is the addition of honey roasted peanuts. However, you can sort of turn it in a dumping grounds for whatever sweets you like! From Nigella Express.
I'm going to continue playing around with this one, to ensure that it turns out just like the real thing! I've heard rumors that msg is what makes all the difference--but that's not in my vocabulary so I will find another way. Also, for the best taste, make this the night before you plan on eating it, and let all of the flavors marry in the fridge. From AlohaWorld
I couldn't find any recipes on here that included Li Hing Mui powder, so I'm going to add what I can..There is 1 tsp of Li Hing Mui that is included, but would not be accepted in the ingredient list. Also, the sweet and sour is meant to be the mix that is typically used with mixed drinks.
This was featured on Everyday Italian, and I couldn't stop my mouth from watering. The good thing is, it hardly takes any time at all to prepare, so you'll be eating in no time! She suggests buying the uncut squid, so that you can slice it into the thickness that you'd like.
This is a simple version of this dish...because it assumes that you have the pateles (or pasteles) on hand. I couldn't add it into the ingredient list, but you will want about 4 pateles to add in at the appropriate time. It is simple to find a recipe for them. From AlohaWorld