Chicken Recipe : Thai Green Chicken and Vegetable Curry

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The Ultimate Thai Chicken Rice Recipe (วิธีทำข้าวมันไก่) & Street Food Documentary

Are you ready to make this Thai chicken rice recipe (วิธีทำข้าวมันไก่) yourself? Get more details and instructions here: Khao man gai (ข้าวมันไก่), is the Thai version of the widely popular Hainanese chicken rice dish, available around Southeast Asia. In Thailand, it’s usually considered a street food dish, and in Bangkok you can’t walk more than a few feet without noticing the next chicken rice street food vendor. There are a couple of parts to any plate of khao man gai (ข้าวมันไก่), boiled chicken, rice cooked with chicken broth, chicken soup, and finally the sauce. In this Thai street food adventure and chicken rice recipe, I also decided to include an extra part, serving the dish exactly the way you’ll find it when you’re in Thailand. This is not only a recipe, but a full food adventure, from start to finish. So keep watching this video all the way to the end, and join me on this epic food journey for the Thai style of Hainanese chicken rice. Ok, so the first part of this khao man gai recipe (วิธีทำข้าวมันไก่) is to go to the market or the supermarket and buy yourself some chicken. I just went to the local market, bought 4 chickens and brought them home. I’m not sure exactly how you’ll be able to buy your chickens, but in Thailand I bought them with their heads on and the organs in-tact. So the first thing I had to do was wash and rinse the chicken, and then take out the organs. You want to be a bit careful, and try to make sure nothing breaks when you’re fishing them out, because that could cause the chicken to get bitter. Anyway, once you’ve done that, just wash out the chicken again, and it’s time to boil the chickens. You want to boil the chicken for probably about 35 - 45 minutes, my 4 chickens took about 45 minutes. The Hainanese chicken rice recipe usually says to plunge the chickens into ice water after they are finished boiling, but in Thailand, this is usually not the case, and the chickens are usually just left to sit and cool down. Next part of this street food recipe is the rice. First you need to deep fry a bunch of garlic in either chicken oil or vegetable oil, rinse your uncooked rice, and then put the fried garlic into the rice. Instead of using water to cook the rice, we’ll be using the fresh chicken broth. Then just cook your rice normally in the rice cooker. The Thai version of chicken rice sauce is a little different from the Singapore and Chinese version. It’s heavy on ginger and chilies, and made with fermented soy bean sauce. Take all the ingredients and then just blend them up, bring it to a boil, and your khao man gai sauce is good to go. For the chicken soup, you basically just take the broth, skim off all the oil, and boil it again. You can add in as much salt and pepper to your liking, and then chop up a winter melon or daikon radish, boil it in the soup, and the final step is to toss in a handful of cilantro. These four parts of the khao man gai recipe (วิธีทำข้าวมันไก่) are ready, and the next thing to do is just assemble a Thai street food style plate. My favorite part is putting it all together and serving it. Take a bowl of rice, put it on a plate, then slice off some chicken and cut it into strips. Then serve the chicken rice with a bowl of soup on the side, and sauce on the side. In this video, I then hung up the chickens on my food cart, and headed over to our friends house to serve them the dish. It was quite a lot of fun, and I thoroughly enjoyed serving khao man gai! If you check out the full recipe here I’ve included two versions of it - the first is for the exactly proportions and amounts of ingredients that I used in this giant 4 chicken sized recipe. But I also included another recipe (written in the box), where I reduced the ingredients to just 1 chicken - so that if you’re not cooking for a whole party, you can still make this recipe for a smaller group. However, if you want to do 4 chickens, I think you should! Again, for all the directions for the recipes, go here: The music in this video is all from Support us (make a donation): I’m Mark Wiens, an eater at: & Thai recipes: Premium guides: Don’t forget to subscibe for more food adventures: Thank you very much for watching this khao man gai (Thai chicken rice) street food adventure. Hope you enjoyed it.

Street Food in Bangkok - Awesome PAD THAI and Instant Noodles on Petchaburi Soi 5!

Petchaburi Soi 5 is one of the best Bangkok street food streets! ►Watch the full videos in this playlist: ►SUBSCRIBE for 2 new videos per week: Petchaburi Soi 5 (เพชรบุรี ซอย 5) has long been one of my go-to street food streets in Bangkok. Starting in the evening at around 4 pm, the entire road starts to fill with street food carts selling all sorts of Thai dishes. You’ll find everything from rice and curry to soup noodles, snacks, and fresh fruits and vegetables. It had been a few years since I had explore Petchaburi Soi 5 (เพชรบุรี ซอย 5), so in this Thai street food tour I’m taking you with me to some of my old favorites, and some new spots. Enjoy! Yam mama (ยำมาม่า) - 50 THB ($1.52) - This is the first dish I tried. MAMA are Thai instant noodles and this is a completely different way to eat them - in mixed salad form. Khanom krok (ขนมครก) - 30 THB ($0.92) - Coconut griddle cakes are one of my favorites, they are crunchy on the outside and gooey in the center. Don’t miss this Thai street food snack. Cha yen (ชาเย็น) - 25 THB ($0.76) per cup - Thai tea Pad thai (ผัดไทย), Hoy tod (หอยทอด) - This was formerly a street food cart that now has their own permanent shophouse location. They make pretty decent Pad Thai and they hoy tod, which in this case in a mussels omelet, is pretty good as well. Total price - 125 THB ($3.81) Nam prik pla too (น้ำพริกปลาทู) - For something a little healthier, I’m a huge fan of nam pirk pla too, a pounded chili mackerel sauce that’s eaten with vegetables. Total price - 70 THB ($2.14) for everything Chao guay (เฉาก๋วย) - 25 THB ($0.76) - For dessert, I had grass jelly with ice. The owner was so friendly and happy. Haircut - 100 THB ($3.05) Pad kra prao moo krob kai dao (ผัดกระเพราหมูกรอบไข่ดาว) - Final meal of this Bangkok street food tour, I headed across the street to Petchaburi Soi 10 to seek out one of my old time favorites. The stall was still there, and they make a pretty good plate of Thai crispy pork belly fried with basil. Price - 40 THB ($1.22) Thank you for joining me on this Thai street food tour of Petchaburi Soi 5 (เพชรบุรี ซอย 5). It’s the type of street you can walk through and just choose whatever you like to eat. MUSIC: Give a Little - ***CAMERA GEAR*** I used to make this video (these are affiliate links): Main camera: Main lens: 2nd lens: Microphone: Drone: I would love to connect with you! Instagram: Facebook: T-shirts available now:

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Awesome Dessert Sweet Potato With Coconut - Cooking Dessert Recipe - Village Food Factory

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Extreme Chinese Street Food - JACUZZI CHICKEN and Market Tour in Kunming! | Yunnan, China Day 4

This Day 4 of this 4-part video Chinese food tour of Yunnan. Watch it all here: ►SUBSCRIBE for 2 new videos per week: ►T-shirts available now: Thanks to Frank and Jerry of Zouba Tours: for taking me around. I paid for this tour, but they did a great job and I would recommend them. Kunming, Yunnan, China - Kunming is the capital and largest city in Yunnan province China. So I was excited to explore the local market in Kunming and eat as much street food as possible! Here are all the Chinese street food dishes we ate throughout the market: Rice pudding - 5 RMB ($0.76) - This was slightly fermented, and sweet, like a rice alcohol pudding. It was pretty good, but quite sweet, so I couldn’t eat that much of it. Dumpling - 1 RMB ($0.15) - I saw these dumplings sizzling and hissing and there was no way I could walk by without trying one. Stuffed inside were leek and egg. They were a little on the oily side, but delicious. Whole duck - 20 RMB ($3.03) - Yunnan is famous for roast duck, and there’s a version that’s comparable even to Beijing style. Style I was excited to find a stall that at the market that specialize in Yunnanese roast duck. It was delicious and the owners were very friendly as well. Pickled pears - 5 RMB ($0.76) - This was an interesting snack, and supposed to be very healthy and good for digestion. Drink - 2 RMB ($0.30) - This drink was incredible sweet, but refreshing. Tofu Noodles - 5.5 RMB ($0.83) - Another extremely popular Chinese street food snack at the market was tofu noodles - I’ve had tofu and noodles, but not really mixed before. It was a little plain and starchy, but from all the sauces, it was taty. Rice balls - 5 RMB ($0.76) - We also tried sesame rice balls which were delicious. Jacuzzi braised ½ chicken - 15 RMB ($2.27) - This was one of the highlights of the market for me, mainly because the owner was so friendly and his giant jacuzzi of boiling chickens was amazing to see! The chicken was a little bony, but flavorful. Yellow soybean porridge - 3.5 RMB ($0.53) - As we were leaving the market, we stopped for one last bowl of soybean porridge to eat with youtiau, Chinese donuts. I wasn’t expecting to like it as much as I did, but it was delicious. It was very warming and hearty. Finally to complete this Chinese street food tour in Kunming, Jerry and I, along with his family ate Chinese Yunnanese bbq. It was tasty and a great way to end this amazing day of street food. Special thanks to Zouba Tours ( for arranging everything in this video. I paid for this tour, but I think they did a great job, and I thoroughly enjoyed the food and the tour. That completes Day 4 of this Chinese food tour of Yunnan. If you haven’t already, watch the full series here: MUSIC: Sad Life - ***CAMERA GEAR*** I used to make this video (these are affiliate links): Main camera: Main lens: 2nd lens: Microphone: Gorillapod: I would love to connect with you! Instagram: Facebook: T-shirts available now:

Thai Green Chicken and Vegetable Curry

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