An any-meal sambal-scramble that can be stored in the fridge for busy days.
Sambal-stuffed fish is a highlight at many nasi campur stalls; you can now make it at home.
A dish with many styles, this variation amps up the savoury kick with a lot of taucu and kucai.
Make this simple vegetable side dish without even turning on the stove.
All you’ll need for a kenduri at home are a glass of F&N rose syrup, nasi minyak, and a hearty helping of this dish.
Wonder why sardine sambal isn’t up your alley? Try this pre-frying technique and let us change your mind.
Quick, cheap, and filling, these tapioca chips are a fantastic treat for all ages.
These savoury fritters are crispy, crunchy, and perfect for a late afternoon pick-me-up. Best served with chilli sauce.
This sambal tumis is the perfect hearty breakfast to sustain you the whole morning.
Clear an afternoon to make a stack of these snacks for a party, kept as an emergency stash, or given to the neighbours.
Chicken and coconut milk come together in a simple preparation of gulai kuning or masak lemak, perfect for a quick yet satisfying meal.
Soft and tender chunks of meat without hours on the stove is not possible, but getting those spicy rendang flavours definitely is.
Pulut kacau or wajik can be made at home as a gift for the neighbourhood.
This is a traditional recipe originating from Jerantut, Pahang, and has since spread to neighbouring areas in the state.
Fermented seafood rarely flies under the radar of many Malaysians, but pekasam—in all its firm, sour glory—has been left out of the national food books for too long.
Many kampung folks catch freshwater fish as a cheap source of protein, and pekasam is a way of fermenting a glut of a catch.