Kl thai food: Best Thai Restaurants in KL — FoodAdvisor


Best Thai Restaurants in KL — FoodAdvisor

Sawatdee ka! With the famous and fun filled Songkran Festival just around the corner; we thought of joining in the bandwagon and decided to feature the Best Thai Restaurants in Kl ,just to satisfy your Thai cravings! Without a doubt, having one of the most complex and unique flavors among the Asian cuisine, Thai food is one that you can turn to and can just never have enough of! If you can’t join in the festivities in neighboring Thailand, come join us in KL on this hunt of the best Thai restaurants!

Rankings of all participants as visible on our listings are solely voted by you, our beloved readers. With that said, we would encourage you to please vote for your preferred participants in order to ensure their rightful positions ranking-wise on our portal. Thank you!

  • Perched on the rooftop of the Dorsett Recency at Hartamas, Chakri Palace which serves authentic Thai cuisine is one of KL’s most romantic restaurant and bar with its billion dollar view of the national palace and the KL skyline. It’s also an MIGF award winner so you know you are getting a taste of one of KL’s best restaurants.
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    Here’s a Thai restaurant that serves a wide variety of Thai cuisine that is reasonably priced too. Do give their Pork Green Curry a try! The gravy is quite rich and creamy and is just slightly spicy.In fact there’s a unique sweet after-taste all thanks to the palm sugar used in this dish which is suprisingly delicious!

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    Tiffin’s by Chef Korn strives to portray an authentic and homey Thai experience, with rustic containers carrying your ala carte dishes, various seasoning and sauces to play with your preferred flavours, and generous portions that will fill your tummy with satisfaction. Be it their succulent pork knuckles or a serving of moreish green curry, your palate will be host to a myriad of vibrant flavours. Just don’t forget to order your greens! 

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    You might find it odd for a Thai restaurant to be located within a food court. However, you might find their range of dishes more than satisfactory. The mookata, or Thai steamboat is one of the signature items here. With a rich array of seafood, balls and vegetables, coupled with delicious broth and humble grilling pit, it has got to be one of the best mookata in town. Followed by a series of grilled fish, tomyam and many more, having supper here is definitely worth the effort and sweat. 

    Sala Sabaii View restaurant

    Stall no.1, 118 KK Food Court Jalan Dato Haji Harun, Taman Taynton View , 56000, Cheras, Kuala Lumpur
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  • This is a Thai restaurant that serves a wide variety of authentic well-known Thai food. It’s located in Jalan Radin Bagus 6. The recipes are created from scratch by a married couple who are from Thailand. Besides normal portion cuisines, they also serve XXL size cuisines. Do try out their Mega pork spine ribs platter which is a Thai favourite. The meat is cooked for more than 6 hours to obtain its rich flavour. You should also try their Thai basil leaves crispy pork belly rice which is incredibly flavourful.

    Chai Thai View restaurant

    No.9, Jalan Radin Bagus 6, Bandar Baru Sri Petaling, 57000, Kuala Lumpur
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  • Seemingly set afloat on a large pond of lotus blossoms, this restaurant combines classic age-old Thai with a modern twist as Rama V serves authentic yet innovative fine dining experience. The dish to try out here would be the Steamed White Snapper Fish in Lime Juice & Chili Sauce! The sourness from the lime juice as well as the spicyness from the chilli sauce does really do wonders to this succulent fish!

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    The chef here hails from Isan which is located North-East of Thailand bordering countries like Cambodia and Laos. Food from this region are known especially for their spiciness. Do try out their Duck Noodles! Springy noodles with generous amounts of succulent duck meat in a spicy broth topped of with herbs. You’d enjoy the tender meat-minus the usual fetid duck meat odour.

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    For a feast of Thai cuisine ,for both the eyes the palate – look no further than Amarin Heavenly Thai. There are numerous mouth watering dishes to choose from but I would definitely suggest their Pandan Leaf Chicken. Pieces of chicken are daintly wrapped in strips of fragrant pandan leaves. As the chicken cooks, the leaf locks in the juicy goodness leaving the chicken utterly moist and succulent once its done. I guess we owe the pandan leaves big time for this delicous dish! Fragrant and scrumptious-you shouldn’t miss out on this!

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    The chefs at Surisit Thai Kopitiam come from Phuket .Hence, they specialize in southern Thai home-styled non-halal dishes. Among the must orders here include moo thod kapi which consists of tender pork belly pieces marinated with a hint of shrimp paste and stir fried with kaffir lime leaves and chopped chillies . The fried chicken is also absolutely delish! This crispy and unique dish consists of chicken wing stuffed with chicken and shrimp. It taste so good, you’d definitely order another!

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  • Are you always going up to Thailand to have their food? Well this time, you don’t have to drive up that long anymore because Thai Chala @ Sri Petaling is the right place to be. Serving authentic Thai food with recipes passed down from Thai family, you will not regret the taste of their Tom Yam Seafood Fried Rice, Pork in the dust, Seafood Papaya Salad which taste sweet and lovely and their very own Sweet & Sour fish that is crispy. Don’t miss out on their Pork Leg Rice which is their best selling and the Vintage Tom Yam Noodles.

    Thai Chala View restaurant

    15, Jalan Radin Tengah, Sri Petaling, 57000, Kuala Lumpur, Selangor
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  • Is it me or does everyone loves Thai food? Well, if you don’t – Porki Culture will definitely change that! With their extensive menus that offers not only authentic Thai dishes, they also serve dishes like spaghetti but with their unique Thai twists! Do stop by to Porki Culture to get your Thai Food cravings fixed.

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  • Located at the Marc Residence in KLCC, The Majapahit is inspired by the ancient empire of Majapahit that once stretches across 98 tributaries which included Indonesia, Thailand, Malaysia and Singapore. They aim to celebrate the diversity of southeast asian food in Malaysia by serving their Indonesian and Thai specialties!

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    Dear readers, please note that our listing as you currently see it is/are all the participant(s) in which we discovered. Feel free to give us a buzz if your favourite place is missing! Thanks!

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7 Restaurants in KL to visit for exquisite Thai cuisine

Wondering where to go for the best Thai culinary experience in the city? We’ve compiled a roundup of some of the best just for you

Thai cuisine is one of the most popular in the world and it’s easy to understand why. Dishes from the Land of Smiles are the epitome of flavour explosions. There’s more to Thai gastronomy than Pad Thai, fried omelette, and chicken wrapped in pandan leaves.

Here in Kuala Lumpur, you will find a plethora of Thai restaurants offering culinary treats from the north of Thailand to the south. Many of them apply their own incredible twists to classic fare. If you’re craving for Thai food, here are seven brilliant establishments to check out.

Photo by Rama V

Established about 20 years ago, the restaurant is described as the first fine dining Thai restaurant in KL. Set within a stand-alone bungalow, many patrons go to Rama V for its tranquil and cosy ambience. Specialties to try include Steamed Seabass in Manow Sauce, Sautéed Beef with Young Peppercorn, and Yellow Prawn Curry with Betel Leaf. Up for a tipple or two? Check out unique cocktail concoctions such as The Royal Dome and Khing of Siam.

Address: 5, Jalan U-Thant, Kuala Lumpur

Contact: 03 2181 2488

Website | Facebook | Instagram

Photo by La Moon

Helmed by Chef Trakool Yodsuk, La Moon is the spot to check out for creative Thai fare. Along with a modern and alluring interior, the establishment has a menu filled with special creations—including the popular cockle curry and coconut top stir-fried with prawns.

Address: 2, Jalan Wan Kadir, Taman Tun Dr Ismail, Kuala Lumpur

Contact: 012 289 5575


Photo by Krung Thep

The Chef Gug-helmed restaurant aims to showcase the Thailand’s regional favourites through a specially-curated menu. Dishes are designed for sharing and include options such as Souther Thai Yellow Prawn Curry, Grilled Ipoh Kampung Chicken with Lemongrass, as well as Pulau Ketam Flower Crab and Prawns with Coconut Milk.

Address: Lot G05, Republik Damansara Heights, 1 Jalan Medan Setia 1, Bukit Damansara, Kuala Lumpur

Contact: 03 7622 8760

Website | Facebook | Instagram

Photo by Erawan

If you’re searching for a dining experience that’s both rich in flavour and opulent, check out Erawan. Signature dishes at the contemporary Thai restaurant include Oxtail Green Curry and Foie Gras Fried Rice as well as the best-selling River Prawns with Erawan Sauce. Erawan is also great for special occasions. 

Address: Lot L1-17-18, First Floor, DC Mall, Kuala Lumpur

Contact: 012 278 8438

Website | Facebook

Photo by Tamarind Hill

Described as an epicurean getaway in the heart of KL, Tamarind Hill is an amalgamation of serenity and taste. Helmed by Chef Phiyun Thongyun, the restaurant has been a mainstay in the city’s culinary scene since 1999. The menu here is a mix of Thai and Burmese delights—featuring concoctions such as Cod with Dry Red Curry and River Lobster in Tamarind Hill Spicy Sauce.

Address: 19, Jalan Sultan Ismail, Bukit Bintang, Kuala Lumpur

Contact: 03 2148 3200

Website | Facebook | Instagram

Photo by Ekkamai

Here at Ekkamai, you will discover an authentic Thai menu with a contemporary twist—without stripping away flavours and characteristics that are intrinsically Thai. Try the Play Tham Platter that consists of chicken wings, sesame prawn toasts, crab spring rolls, pandan chicken, Thai fish cakes, and caramelised noodles. Other options include Duck and Lychee Curry; Sambal Prawn and Petail; as well as Pad Thai with Crab Meat and Tamarind Sauce.

Address: 8, Jalan Batai, Bukit Damansara, Kuala Lumpur

Contact: 03 2095 2772

Website | Facebook | Instagram

Photo by Isabel

Established by Alexis Group, Isabel Restaurant and Bar isn’t a spot for Thai cuisine per se but has a menu comprising of regional dishes. Combine that with a sophisticated setting and you’re bound for a great meal. Southeast Asian flavours take centrestage here with ingredients sourced from the finest regional suppliers, such as Hom Mali rice from Thailand. Note: Isabel has not reopened for dine-in.

Address: 21, Jalan Mesui, Kuala Lumpur

Contact: 03 2110 6366

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For more restaurants and cafes in KL, click here.

9 Best Thai Restaurants in KL & Selangor [2021]

 Thai Restaurant KL Selangor

Thai Restaurant KL Selangor

 There are many Thai restaurants in Kuala Lumpur and Selangor. Here are the 9 Best Thai Restaurants in KL & Selangor for you to visit when on holiday or business trip to Malaysia if you love authentic Thai food.

 1. STREAT Thai

 STREAT Thai – Thai Restaurant KL Selangor
  • Key Services: Thai Street Food
  • Website: eatatstreat.com
  • Address: The School, 100-G-001 No. 72A Jalan Universiti, Petaling Jaya46200 Selangor
  • Phone: +603 – 7496 – 1297   +6012 – 907 -3581

STREAT Thai is a restaurant that aims to bring the concept of street food to Malaysian shores. Visit Jaya One, where it is located, for a taste of what Thai street cuisine is like. The hustle and bustle of the street are reminiscent of that of Mamaks and vendors, but Thai cuisine is served at all of the stands. The majority of the chefs were also brought from Thailand.

2. Absolute Thai Malaysia

Absolute Thai Malaysia – Thai Restaurant KL Selangor

Absolute Thai is a well-known Thai restaurant chain that has numerous locations throughout Kuala Lumpur and Selangor. Whether you’re traveling alone or with a whole party, Absolute Thai can certainly meet your needs. They provide larger servings for bigger gatherings, as well as meals that are appropriate for smaller groups and individuals. On Facebook, follow them to discover which outlet is nearest to you.

3. Erawan

Erawan – Thai Restaurant KL Selangor

Erawan is a wonderful Thai restaurant for a little bit of added class. You can expect authenticity and taste with the influence of Chef Korn at Erawan. Chef Korn is a Chefs Without Borders award-winning chef who, while never attending culinary school, honed his skills from his grandmother, who fed Thai royalty. This restaurant is located on the DC Mall.

 4. Superthai Restaurant

Superthai Restaurant – Thai Restaurant KL Selangor

Superthai combines the best of traditional and contemporary Thai cuisine, however note that none of it is halal. Their menu includes popular dishes like green curry chicken, comfy food like luncheon meat fried rice, and a variety of hearty meals.

5. Kompassion

Kompassion – Thai Restaurant KL Selangor

Kompassion identifies as an Asian Fusion restaurant, and they have a number of conventional dishes on their menu. Their reinterpretations of the classics are intriguing, to say the least, such as their green curry pork with roasted pork meat.

 6. Lobbee Thai Connection

Lobbee Thai Connection – Thai Restaurant KL Selangor

Lobbee is located in strategic spots like Empire Damansara, Publika, and IOI City Mall, where you can get dishes such as piping hot tom yum soup and everything from Thai snacks and salads to rice meals and noodles.

7. Tiffin’s by Chef Korn

 Tiffin’s by Chef Korn – Thai Restaurant KL Selangor

Tiffin is a term that dates back to the days before Thermos packaging became popular. Tiffin’s food, which is served in those containers for a sense of nostalgia, is very reminiscent of the old days. This non-halal restaurant is located in Mid Valley Megamall. This is a must-see, with their unique concept and delectable cuisine.

8. SuRiSit Thai Kopitiam

SuRiSit Thai Kopitiam – Thai Restaurant KL Selangor

SuRiSit, a smaller branch of SuRu in the same area, offers Thai cuisine inspired by Kopitiam. This non-Halal eatery in Taman Tun Dr. Ismail serves up a fiery variety of ala carte dishes. There are plenty of Thai and English menu descriptions for each section of their cuisine, giving them a more authentic feel to their business. From soups to sweets, they offer something for everyone.

 9. BBQ Thai Malaysia

BBQ Thai Malaysia – Thai Restaurant KL Selangor

There are never enough Thai street food selections in Malaysia. Tuck into a bowl of creamy green curry or a hearty Thai-style salad for something different. If you’re in the mood for something distinctive, try their Tom Yum Lobster. Of course, the barbeque is noteworthy, but they also serve seafood meals. Their restaurant can be found at Old Klang Road.

Thai Restaurant KL Selangor

For those who are looking for Thai authentic flavors, you will find them here. If authenticity is what you seek in your food experience, then one of our listings would be the right place to dine at.

If you liked reading this article, check the links below to read some of our articles:

10 Places For Tasty Tom Yum And More

Credit: emy via Unsplash

Malaysians love Thailand. The shopping, the sights, the hospitality, the close proximity, and of course—the food. Especially the food. We are passionately obsessed with Thai cuisine for these obvious reasons: it’s packed with flavours, doesn’t break the bank, and is just so darn delicious. Since travelling internationally is a no-go right now, settling with local Thai food is the second-best thing. If you are on the hunt for the best Thai food in KL and PJ, bookmark this list right now. 

Important note: We try to be as accurate as possible with details, but these are unusual times, so please check before heading out to avoid any disappointment.

Where To Get The Best Thai Food In KL

All Thai 

Credit: @allthai_kl via Instagram

Patronise this modern restaurant with chic monochromatic decor for the best Thai food in KL, which comes highly recommended by OUG folks. To start, the green curry chicken is a crowd-favourite that comes in a generous portion of chicken thigh, green capsicums, long beans, and chopped spinach. Most certainly don’t skip the creamy tom yum with fresh seafood, which is best paired with white rice to temper some of the heat. 

Address: 10, Jalan Awan Hijau, Taman Overseas Union, 58200 Kuala Lumpur

Opening Hours: 11.30am to 8.30pm (Closed on Monday) 

Contact: 017-687 1792 / 03-7972 6218

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Ahroy Thai Cuisine 

Credit: Ahroy Thai Cuisine via Facebook

Cheras’ Ahroy Thai Cuisine is run by Malaysian restaurateurs with help from a Thai chef, so you know it qualifies as one of the best Thai food locations in KL. Signatures include pineapple fried rice, pandan chicken, and stuffed squid. The portions are meant for sharing, which is great for tasting a little bit of everything. For a dish with a kick, try the deep-fried fish with mango toppings for a roller coaster flavours of sweet and spicy. Then, close it off with Thai cendol drizzled with durian bits. 

Address: 48, Jalan Manis 1, Taman Bukit Segar, 56100 Kuala Lumpur

Opening Hours: 11.30am to 3.30pm; 5.30pm to 10.30pm (Weekdays) | 11.30am to 10.30pm (Weekends)

Contact: 016-222 8330

Website | Facebook | Instagram 


Credit: @seefood_diet and @trisharandomeats via Instagram

Located within The Green Terrace in TTDI, La MOON takes a refined approach to Thai cuisine, which makes the spot pricier than most. But by forking out a bit more, you get to indulge in some of the best Thai food in KL. La MOON is helmed by veteran chef Trakool ‘Korn’ Yodsuk, who employs traditional cooking methods to create impeccable five-star dishes. Don’t leave without trying the deep-fried crab omelette, which is crispy around the edges and fluffy on the inside. Some dare to even say it’s comparable to Michelin-starred Raan Jay Fai in Bangkok.

Address: G-02, The Green Terrace, Jalan Wan Kadir 3, Taman Tun Dr. Ismail 60000 Kuala Lumpur

Opening Hours: 12pm to 3pm; 5pm to 9.30pm (Closed on Monday)

Contact: 012-289 5575


Yee Wen Thai Food 

Credit: Yee Wen Thai Food via Facebook 

Serving out of a laid-back open-air space for the past decade, Yee Wen Thai Food is where you come to soothe your weary souls with classic, well-cooked Thai grub. Managed by a Thai family, the tom yum (available in clear or creamy soup) is fiery enough to rile your taste buds. Separately, the Thai fish cakes, which come stuffed with chillies, long beans, and loads of shallots, are well-received by regulars. So much so that they require bookings ahead of time!

Address: Lot 01-3813, Jalan Helang Merah, Kepong Baru Industrial Estate 52100 Kuala Lumpur

Opening Hours: 10.30am to 2.30pm; 4.30pm to 8pm (Closed on Monday) 

Contact: 016-272 8223



Credit: @ekkamai.my via Instagram

Surrounded by glitzy cocktail bars and bistros, Ekkamai at the hip Plaza Batai is an enclave for authentic Thai-style fare. The restaurant is famous for its Thai crab spring rolls. You get plump crab meat, glass noodles, pickled vegetables in crunchy puff pastries. Elsewhere, don’t give the pad thai a miss, which tastes similar to the ones on the streets of Bangkok. Fragrant, filling, and delicious. If you are ever around the area, this is the place for the best Thai food in this part of KL. 

Address: Lot 8-1 & 8-2, Jalan Batai, Damansara Heights, 50400 Kuala Lumpur

Opening Hours: 11.30am to 10pm daily

Contact: 03-2095 2772

Website | Facebook | Instagram 

Kin Thai

Credit: Kin Thai via Facebook

Come to Kin Thai for fuss-free Thai food done well with the freshest ingredients. The menu includes all the classics you are familiar with—stir-fried basil chicken, mango and papaya salad, and red rubies. For a taste of something unique, try the lemongrass steam fish served with copious amounts of coriander, lime slices, and tamarind paste. If your version of the best Thai food in KL is simple and honest cooking, Kin Thai is a must-visit.

Address: No. 66, Jalan Hujan Rahmat 3, Taman OUG 58200 Kuala Lumpur

Opening Hours: 11.30am to 3pm; 5.30pm to 10pm daily

Contact: 012-956 3525

Website | Facebook | Instagram

Where To Get The Best Thai Food In PJ 

Jatujak Bangkok Street Food 

Credit: Jatujak Bangkok Street Food via Facebook

It’s an open secret that this place serves one of the best Thai food in PJ. Located along a row of shophouses at a quiet section of Ara Damansara, Jatujak is largely known for its green curry chicken and of course, the tom yum. The latter is fiery and sweet from the addition of tomatoes and chillies. Order a side of pork skewers if you don’t mind the extra calories, which are grilled over a charcoal fire for maximum flavour. For drinks, order the Thai iced tea or mango smoothie. 

Address: 23, Jalan PJU 1a/3J, Ara Damansara, Taipan 1, 47301 Petaling Jaya

Opening Hours: 12.30pm to 9.30pm (Weekdays) | 12.30pm to 10pm (Weekends)

Contact: 010-219 6359


Frame Thai

Credit: @mikey_wes via Instagram

Nestled within the charming shophouses of Happy Mansion is Frame Thai, a small eatery serving authentic Thai food. Manned entirely by Thais, practically every dish here is cooked flawlessly using imported ingredients. Order the spicy basil chicken rice for a good kick in the senses. Meanwhile, those with a stomach for heat won’t be disappointed with the rice noodles in spicy soup. The place isn’t well ventilated, so come expecting to work up a sweat. A small price to pay to savour the best Thai food in PJ, if you ask us.

Address: G-3, Ground Floor, Block A, Happy Mansion, Jalan 17/13, Seksyen 17, 46400 Petaling Jaya

Opening Hours: 11am to 8.30pm daily 

Contact: 016-981 3182 / 03-7954 4688



Credit: @boranthaifood via Instagram 

For tasty Thai food on a budget, Boran is the place to be. Order the braised pork belly rice or Thai basil minced pork rice if you want something substantial. For sides, check out the appetising green papaya salad. Finally, end things on a sweet note with some coconut ice cream! Aside from the Sea Park outlet, Boran also has outlets in Subang Jaya and Sri Petaling. 

Address: 25, Jalan 21/11a, Sea Park, 46300 Petaling Jaya

Opening Hours: 10.45am to 2.30pm; 5pm to 8.30pm daily 

Contact: 03-7863 0681

Facebook | Instagram 

Pim’s & The RAMA

Credit: Pims & the RAMA via Facebook

The main attraction at Pim’s is the tom yum pot. Stuffed to the brim with fresh seafood and vegetables covered in spicy broth, the dish is best shared with a group of friends. For something different, order the hor mok; the Thai equivalent of an otak-otak but spicier. In terms of beverage options, you have the usual Thai teas and also ice-cold beers if you are letting loose on a Friday night. 

Address: 22 & 22A, Jalan PJU 1/43, Aman Suria Damansara, 47301 Petaling Jaya

Opening Hours: 11am to 9.45pm daily 

Contact: 03-7802 8386

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Enjoy A Tantalising Meal With The Best Thai Food In KL & PJ 

Credit: Vicky Ng via Unsplash

Thai food is regarded as one of the most beloved cuisines among Malaysians. Besides harmoniously combining fundamental taste senses, Thai food caters to all budgets; from affordable prices to occasional splurges. We hope this list of the best Thai food in KL and PJ will come in handy the next time you are craving a hot bowl of tom yum

Don’t let your food trail stop here. Check out our lists of scrumptious banana leaf spots in Klang Valley or the best dim sum joints for the ultimate brunch!

Rayong Thai Restaurant Taman Desa KL : Cheap Thai Street Food

Just had Thai food last week at Moobaan Thai Taman Bukit Desa but the craving came back again in less than two weeks. LOL. Perhaps it was due to the raining season recently. Decided to check out Rayong Thai this time, also located in Taman Desa. Or, Taman Danau Desa to be exact. Somewhere near to Jemi Cafe and Await Cafe, our favourite coffee places in this area.

It is located just one door away from Riverboat, also a Thai restaurant famous for their salt bake fish. Both eateries were having brisk business when we arrived, so it is hard to tell which is better. Riverboat appears more like proper restaurant with wider food selections, and is non-halal. While for Rayong, it is more like street food dining, and is pork free.

Since there was only two of us, we thought might as well go for individual ala-carte choice at Rayong and save the varieties in Riverboat with the family next time. After all, Summerkid surprisingly didn’t ask for his favourite Moo Ping but just Tom Yum Soup that night. LOL.

Rayong Thai menu is fairly straightforward. One page of appetizer that lists out familiar Thai street food such as Thai Fish Cake, Pandan Chicken, Mango Salad, Papaya Salad, Seafood & Glass Noodles Salad abd Spicy Minced Chicken Salad.

Seafood Tomyum RM12/small

The rest are hot dishes where diners can choose to have in chicken or seafood – Green Curry Seafood or Green Curry Chicken; Chicken Tom Yum Soup or Seafood Tom Yum Soup; Omelette with Chicken or Omelette with Prawns, and more. There’s also Special Set priced at RM18.90/pax, putting together white rice, Thai fish Cafe, Lemongrass drink and Thai Cococnut Pudding Dessert. Complete 3-course meal hahaha.

We had a Pad Thai, Pineapple Fried Rice, Omelette and Seafood Tomyum.

Seafood Tomyum was fiery hot, probably the spiciest among the few Tom Yum we tried recently. So spicy that we ended up having upset stomach the next day but we still felt like going back again, because the tom yum is actually quite good. Spicy aside, it has a nice balance of sourness, herbs aroma, generously loaded with seafood.

Pad Thai RM9.90

Pineapple Fried Rice RM11.90

Our ala-carte dishes were quite delicious too, beyond expectation. Pad Thai was huge in portion, suitable for those looking for this Thai stir-fried noodles on sweet side. The size for Pineapple Fried Rice was more manageable, add an order of omelette or fried egg, you should feel full by then.

Omelette RM5.90

Omelette is highly recommended – thin and fluff with crispy edge. A little oily as expected.  Our plain version is nice enough, you can have with chicken or prawn. We were sitting in front of their opened kitchen, watching the chef skilfully flipped one omelette after another. So entertaining and after a while, we started asking each other: “How many omelette he has flipped in these years? So geng. Those eggs will end up on the floor if we were the cook. Ha-ha-ha. “

Total bill came to  ~RM47 with a glass of cold lemongrass drink at RM4. Quite reasonable though. Service is not bad, waiting time was short too despite the crowd.

Photographer: Summerkid
Write-up: Summergirl

Rayong Thai Food Restaurant

19G Plaza Danau Desa 2,
Jalan 4/109F Taman Danau Desa.
Contact: 03 – 7971 4201
Opening Hours: 12PM – 11PM

5 best Thai restaurants in KL for much more than pad thai noodles

Here in Malaysia we know all about that addictive, can’t-get-enough blend of spicy, sweet and sour flavours — it’s woven into our national cuisine. So we’re extra appreciative of Thai food — honestly, the spicier the better — and in KL we’ve been seeing more and more variations of Thai cuisine popping up. Sure, we love a good pad thai, but we also love boat noodles, spicy squid and deep-fried seabass. The best Thai food places in KL have the classic green curry and more for enthusiasts to explore.


Lobbee — Thai Connection

Lobbee is a one-bowl wonder, great for when you don’t feel like sharing or when everyone at the table wants something different. The river prawn tom yam soup (pictured top) is divine; comforting fried rice is elevated with crab meat (pictured above), and the seafood glass noodle salad is best in class. For a twist on the traditional papaya salad, try their Som Tam Fries salad, with crispy deep-fried potato tossed in the sweet, spicy dressing.

Lobbee also does a great range of non-meat choices for vegetarians — special mention to the Vege Thai Peanut Noodle, with beancurd, long beans and crunchy bean sprouts tossed in an addictive peanut sauce. Keep cool with the pretty blue Iced Butterfly Pea Lime Juice and, of course, end the meal with mango sticky rice.

Pricing: from RM3.20–76.90
Phone number: 03-7629 4869
Opening hours: Monday–Friday, Sunday: 11am–10pm


Boat Noodle

The boat noodles at Boat Noodle are, understandably, quite famous. Walk past any outlet at lunch time and you’ll see a packed restaurant, tables teetering under the weight of stacks of empty dishes. But the rice combos and mains here are often neglected in favour of the mini serves of noodles, and that is an injustice we’re here to redress. Boat Noodle does an excellent line of Thai street-food classics: krapow chicken with basil and an eye-popping amount of fresh chilli, the lesser-seen pad see ew (throw on the crispy chicken wings for some extra protein), and a spicy noodle salad that will definitely wake you up after a slow morning at the office. End with a round of Sangkayaa, a platter of fluffy steamed bread and sweet pandan dip, and fuel the rest of the day with a giant cup of Thai iced tea.

Pricing: from RM7.53–48.65
Phone number: 011-6113 1745
Opening hours: Monday–Sunday: 10am–10pm



If you’ve got a favourite Thai dish (and don’t we all), it’s definitely on the myELEPHANT menu. This family favourite (and pioneering Thai restaurant in PJ) has an extensive menu that boasts all the classics and a whole lot more — perfect for you and your green-curry-loving mum. Always start with a serve of tom yum soup, and don’t skip the salads. The beef and pineapple salad is a meal unto itself, and the glass noodle seafood salad is always a crowd-pleaser.

For mains, work your way through the excellent seafood section. You definitely need to order the whole deep fried seabass with sweet and sour lychee sauce — which started life as a special and had to be moved to the permanent menu because it was so popular. And then the spicy salted egg squid! And garlic prawns! Plus a vat of pandan cooler, of course.

Pricing: from RM4.50–56
Phone number: 03-6201 0649
Opening hours: Monday–Sunday: 11.30am–2.30pm; 6pm–10pm



For an elevated Thai meal, try Ekkamai. They do so much more than just pad thai (though the pad thai is excellent, too), weaving in a few subtle nods to Malaysian cuisine and modern techniques. Like spring rolls filled with fresh crab meat, or a super-fresh seared salmon belly tataki salad, for starters. Come with a crowd and order plenty of big plates to share: the Spicy Curry Stir Fry is a great update on the well-worn Thai red and green curries, and the Boneless Beef Ribs will have your friends fighting over the last piece. If you’re just nipping in for a quick solo lunch, we can definitely recommend the Pad Kimao: wide, flat rice noodles fried and tossed with tender beef slices and a hefty handful of chilli.

Pricing: RM3.18–84.80
Phone number: 03-2095 2772
Opening hours: Monday–Sunday: 11.30am–11pm


Streat Thai

As you may be able to tell from the name, Streat Thai takes its inspiration from the many and varied culinary delights of Thailand’s streets. Hence the incredibly extensive (and slightly overwhelming) menu. Papaya salad lovers, get your zingy, fiery fix with Streat Thai’s som tam — we say go big with a platter!  If you’re just there for a quick one-bowl meal, you’ll find a great selection of more regional Thai meals, like the sweet and spicy Thai Suki Noodles with glass noodles and kangkung, or the fiery Thai Fish Laksa. Seafood is where Streat Thai really excels — for a no-brainer option, try the Streat Thai Seafood Trio for a platter of fresh chilli clams, squid and big, juicy prawns. Or, if you think clams and prawns are just distractions from the awesomeness that is squid, check out the Stir Fried Squid with Yellow Curry Powder. Throw in a BBQ beef striploin, and wash it all down with a honeydew milk tea.

Pricing: from RM3.07–104.83
Phone number: 03-7496 1297
Opening hours: Sunday–Thursday: 11.30am–10pm; Friday–Saturday: 11.30am–11pm

Opening hours are subject to change, so please check in with your fave Thai restaurant if you want to pay a visit!


We found cheap eats!
Cool cafes, local gems and a durian fest in TTDI
Halal Asian Restaurants from Vietnamese to Thai
Or are you all about dessert?

Try these best Thai Food Joints when in Kuala Lumpur! | by Allen Krish

There is much to love about Thailand, the ‘Land of Smiles’ is popular for one thing, it is the food! They balance the act of strong flavors in a perfect manner — primarily sour, spicy, salty, and sweet — herbs and spices (lemongrass, galangal, chilies, basil and coriander) are frequently used to create the complex, graceful supreme taste of Thai cuisine.

Malaysians are spoilt for choice when it comes to authentic Thai food right here in Kuala Lumpur. Reaching these food joints is easy, Kuala Lumpur has smooth bus service, taking tickets online makes it easier, try RED BUS to buy tickets, I have used it, it works well when I am new in KL.

I would like to suggest 3 best Thai food spots in Kuala Lumpur, these must-visit places will be a great treat for your taste buds, and food is Yum!

1. Surisit Thai Kopitiam- This is located in Taman Paramount, Surisit Thai Kopitiam has got its presence both in KL and Petaling Jaya. I have tried the KL one, here Thai favorites are served in modest surroundings, homely and delectable food gets a chance to sparkle. From all the must-tries listed down on their extensive menu; catfish mango salad just conquered by heart. Tangy strips of mango, spicy chilies, and crispy deep-fried fish made up of varied scrumptious flavors and contrasting textures that just enhanced my taste buds. Must try!

Where will you find? Surisit Thai Kopitiam, 17 Lorong Rahim Kajai 13, Taman Tun Dr Ismail, Damansara, Petaling Jaya, Selangor 60000

2. my Elephant- my Elephant is one of the famous Thai restaurants around with several branches, where you will enjoy their sweat-coaxing hot and spicy dishes at ease in comfy air-conditioned settings.

Try the highly-recommended Miaeng Kum, which translates from Thai to ‘eating everything in one bite’. Fresh daun kadok (betel leaf) is wrapped in a zesty combination of diced raw onions, lime, ginger, toasted peanuts, coconut crisps and sour-sweet tamarind sauce.Yummy!

Where will you find? B14–1, Batu 4.5 Jalan Ampang Utama 2/2, Taman Ampang Utama, Kuala Lumpur 68000.

3. Tiffin’s by Chef Korn- Here one can take the feel of street-style comfort food like juicy, charred pork skewers and homely Northern Thai cuisine. Thin Thai kway teow (noddles with meat) so smooth that would slide down your throat with no resistance swimming in a hearty meat broth makes for the ultimate soul food.

Where will you find? T068 & T069, Third Floor (Mezzanine) Mid Valley Megamall, No 1 Lingkaran Syed Putra, Mid Valley City, Kuala Lumpur 58000

Have a great food indulgence in Malaysia!

90,000 5 days in Kuala Lumpur

Kuala Lumpur – Malaysia July 2013

We traveled in five, two couples and one sister, and Kuala Lumpur was our first stop.

We arrived at the KLIA airport in the morning, dressed quite warmly, and the first impression was: how hot and stuffy, and where at least to wash up in the morning in order to somehow put ourselves in order.They brought me in and started looking for how to get to the center. Oddly enough, we did not find free wi-fi that time, although it seems to be there. As a result, we went to the map. First, by the KLIA Transit train – a rather expensive pleasure (35 RM) to the KL Central metro station, and one more metro station. And then on foot, languishing from, as we thought, the heat. In the metro, by the way, the price of a ticket depends on the distance of the trip. And in general, the system is quite confusing, especially when it is necessary to decide on which platform to sit on, so it is better to ask.

In general, we got there, registered, rested, and hit the road.

There is a daily layout in the note, so here I will categorize our activities on these days.

Attractions .

In general, the center of KL is not that big, and almost all the sights are either located on a small patch within a radius of 1–1.5 hours of walking, or are far enough away that you need to travel on purpose and take a long enough ride.

The tourist bus Hop-On-Hop-Off Bus helped us a lot, which goes around the main attractions, and at any stop you can get off and then take the next one.We thought for a long time whether to take a ticket for 24 or 48 hours, but then we chose the first one, and, I think, we did the right thing. You can go around everything in a day, not all stops are worth getting off, but somewhere you will still come again later. The only thing that darkens the trip is traffic jams. Things are very bad at rush hour. But there is also a plus – air conditioning)

And now – where have we been?

Batu Caves .

A cave and a Hindu temple in it, a 43-meter statue of the god Murug, and another huge statue of a green monkey or a creature that looks like a monkey, a huge staircase of 272 steps and a crowd of monkeys

The place is beautiful, there are many visitors, and the caves, this very creation of nature, are really impressive.

The temples inside are not very impressive, for example, a canopy or a tent here and there, with figures and something lit, but maybe it should be so that fewer tourists with their cameras climbed in and did not interfere with people praying.

Monkeys are aggressive there, be afraid. if they take away food, then it is better to give it back, otherwise they may scratch or bite. I almost lost my phone there.

National Museum .

If you are interested in the history of the development of the state of Malaysia, from the beginning of time to the present day, then it is worth stopping by. We spent about an hour there, I think it makes no sense to spend on it anymore.

National Palace (Sultan’s Palace) – Jalan Duta .

They are not allowed inside, but, leaning against the gate, you can look from afar. By the way, there is an interesting system: rotation of sultans from different provinces. Every five years, a new sultan is elected from some province of Malaysia.Now the ruler is special, for the second time he was lucky enough to take the post of sultan. Apparently, they trust))

Independence Square .

Independence Square (which happened in 1957) is a huge green field with a flag. It used to be a cricket field before, during colonial rule. There are beautiful buildings around: the Sultan Abdul-Samad Building (which was the administrative center and court, and now the Ministry of Culture), the National Museum of Textiles, the Royal Selangor Club, and the City Gallery.It’s nice to walk there if it’s not particularly hot.

Petronas Twin Towers .

Well, you don’t have to talk about them, all tourists flock to them to look at this symbol of the new KL and Malaysia. Of course, they must be seen day and night. There is a shopping center inside, but we are not particularly interested in shopping. We never climbed the towers themselves, but we looked at them from the Menard TV tower. They say the view is even better from her.

Menara Tower – Menara Tower .

The seventh tallest television tower in the world.

The view from there is stunning. You understand what a young city KL is, when you see skyscrapers in the palm of your hand and then whole districts of slums and small houses in the city center, wide highways and junctions, and narrow streets, residential areas and huge undeveloped areas. Recommend. By the way, if you buy a ticket on the bus, it will be cheaper!


Not too big, but we liked it.If you are choosing between Singapore and KL, then, of course, it is better to go to Singapore, there is more. But we also liked KL.

Central Market – central market.

The expected authenticity was not found there. Yes, the market is more like a shopping center under the roof. sell souvenirs, well, everything that is in the shopping center. Not worth wasting time. Although we went there on the masses of feet with fish, and I bought myself cheap sandals. But just because it is next to the hotel. You shouldn’t go separately.

China Town – Chinese Quarter .

We lived in this quarter, so we didn’t have to go on purpose. These are several streets, you can immediately recognize them by the red Chinese lanterns. It’s great there! All around there is trade, clothes, food, cafes, a lot of fruits. Everything is cheap. And at the same time, the sellers are not too intrusive, which was a great joy for me. We walked there every evening. Recommend.

Bird, Orchid, Hibiscus, Mouse Deer Park .

All these parks are located in one large park area, and all, except for the bird park, are free.In an orchid park, you can inexpensively buy orchid sprouts in a jar, bring them home and grow them. Mine, however, did not live. They could not stand the journey too long.

Hibiscus Park – nothing special. I really liked the bird park, I recommend it. Most of the birds walk right among the people.

The Mouse Deer Park is very small, we searched for it for an hour, but I definitely didn’t expect to see deer the size of a lapdog. Definitely worth going!

Planetarium .

It’s cool there, and really interesting! You can visit a room with zero gravity, do experiments, lie down in the descent apparatus and try on a spacesuit. We were without children, and nevertheless it was fun and interesting for us, and with children, I think, it’s generally great.

Museum of Islamic Arts .

I really liked it there. Books, dishes, clothes, weapons, utensils. Models of the main mosques in different countries. The building itself is very beautiful, so much space, volume! Recommend.

t lvl Selangor Fireflights – a colony of fireflies (many travel agencies offer them)


tour is expensive, but I was really impressed. About him in the program “Heads and Tails Told.” On the way, they bring in to look at the silver monkeys: they are smart, kind, unobtrusive, not like the angry brown ones that live everywhere. They come up, wait for their turn, if they are fed, do not fight and do not rush at each other, so calm, and their cubs are bright orange!

After the monkeys we go to a restaurant, they feed them seafood, and when it gets dark – a trip along the river to the colony of fireflies.I haven’t seen so many fireflies in my life, and I was really impressed when they shine in huge numbers. Everyone is trying to shoot, but it’s useless, you can’t see them in the pictures, and only the impression is lost from the light of smartphones and cameras. If you have a chance, ride individually, not on a shared boat. At such a moment, people who are unable to let go of the phone and enjoy the moment are really enraged.

This is the main thing that we managed to visit in KL.


We ate mainly in Chinese cafes. It also affected the fact that we lived in Kitay-Gorod, and the fact that Chinese food is somehow closer to me from all the South Asian ones. But this is a personal matter for everyone. Here’s one example: lao shu fen soup and iced coffee.

Be sure to go to Food Street Jalan Alor one evening for Chinese, Thai and Malay cuisine. The whole street is full of cafes, inexpensive and very tasty! And after that 10 minutes and you are at night Petronas.


When we arrived, it seemed to us that it was very hot and stuffy outside. But in reality this was not the case. Our first day was quite cool, as it turned out later, and it helped us get used to it. The days that followed were much hotter and hazy. I was smeared with creams, and did not get burned (which is easy for me). Pleasant coolness at night.

This was our brief look at KL – a young and rapidly developing city – this is clearly visible, and at the same time has not lost its zest, originality, its flavor.

Tags: Self-travel, Cultural tourism

90,000 Thai Food. Spicy and Delicious. What to order in a restaurant? »LLC” Your Partner “Dmitrov

Thai Cuisine is unique in terms of the amount of spices and various ingredients that add a special flavor to each dish. One of the most famous and demanded cuisines in the world has developed under the influence of the culinary traditions of neighboring countries.At the same time, the cuisines of the regions differ significantly.

In Thailand, they eat literally on every corner. Do not be afraid of obscure eateries that resemble public canteens. More often than not, it is in them, and not in chic restaurants with live music, that you can learn the true “secrets” of Thai cuisine. The owner-cook will not offer knives, there is no need for them, it is not shameful to eat with your hands. Usually, all dishes are served at the same time, because it is customary to arrange a real riot of delicacies on the table. True, the absence of pompous etiquette at the table does not at all mean simplicity in cooking.Local chefs are real artists, so every meal will be expertly presented.

Tom Yan Kung – The most famous Thai soup with many spices and shrimp. Many people compare this soup to a drug. Having tasted at least once, well-cooked Tom Yamchik with the root of the herb “Lemon Gras” – you want it again and again. Be sure to order on vacation. Specify that you need to cook the soup is not spicy (see “our dictionary”). Broth, shrimps and mushrooms are used for food, the rest of the herbs and roots do not need to be eaten.

Tom Ka Kai – Traditional Thai soup with chicken fillet in coconut milk – usually not spicy. Can be offered to children. This scent.

Som Tam – The most famous Thai salad. Prepare portions of fresh ingredients in a wooden palm mortar. The main ingredients are planed green papaya, carrots, tomatoes. Roasted peanuts, sauces, lemon juice and a few hot pepper pods are also added.Order a salad that is not spicy and without the addition of small shrimps and crabs – in Thai “Som Tam Tai May Pet – May Sai Pu, May Sai Kung”

Pat Boom Fai Dan – river herb fried in oil with red pepper and garlic.

Kau Pat … Guy (chicken) … Kun (shrimps) … Pu (crab meat) … Mu (pork) … Nya (beef). Fried rice with herbs and your choice – chicken, shrimps, etc.

Pla tod – Fried fish in oil is one of the favorite delicacies for Thais.Usually they order “si bass” fish. You can ask to steam fish in the Chinese style – “steam fish and n soy sauce”

Yam Yam Talei – spicy salad with seafood and clear rice noodles.

Lap Mu – Finely chopped pork, fried with herbs and spices (if necessary, specify “may pet” – not spicy)

Pad Thai – Popular fried dish – sprouted beans, herbs, spices, shrimp, egg and rice noodles.

Dear friends, if you place an order in a restaurant, it is better to let 1 person at the table do it. If everyone orders for themselves, the waiter will almost certainly get confused. Keep in mind that usually they bring those dishes that cooked faster (they can bring tea, then ice cream, salad, soup and a second.) It is better to order food in parts – ordered soup. Soup brought – order the second course, etc. We wish you bon appetite and true enjoyment of Thai cuisine!

Batu Caves in KL – Hindu temple, description of how to get there, excursions

There are many different attractions in Kuala Lumpur: historical and religious, natural and modern.I’ll tell you about the Batu Caves, where you should definitely go on your first visit to the capital of Malaysia. This landmark is a Hindu temple complex located in caves that are already several million years old, and is rightfully considered one of the interesting places that attract tourists, along with the Petronas Towers.

One of the main temples in Kuala Lumpur

The Batu Caves Temple is of great importance to the local community and is dedicated to the god Murugan, the youngest son of Shiva and Parvati.Its 42-meter golden statue rises in front of the stairs leading to the main cave.

Murugan is portrayed as a young man with a bow or spear, and the Tamils ​​of Kuala Lumpur celebrate Thaipusam in his honor. The statue was installed in 2006 and took 3 years to build. It is currently the largest statue of Murugan in the world. The Batu temple complex consists of three main caves and several accompanying ones. The largest cave with a height of vaults of about 100 meters is led by a staircase with a length of 272 steps.

On the way, the pilgrims are greeted by monkeys who live freely on the territory near the temple. As funny as the macaques look, refrain from feeding them, hide all food and drinks in bags, otherwise the monkeys can steal them. Mischievous animals frolic on the stairs, looking for something to profit from, and do not enter the temple itself. In the large cave at the top is the main temple dedicated to the god Murugan, and the figures of the Hindu gods. The entrance is free.

Other caves Batu

At the foot of the hill to the left of the steps, you will see two more shrines in the caves and an art gallery, which tells the story of the victory of the god Murugan over the demon Surapadam.Ramayana Cave is located right next to the metro station. On the way to it there is a huge 15-meter Hanuman – the god of monkeys. The entrance to the cave is 5 ringitts, and inside the walls depict the story of Rama from the famous epic Ramayana.

Climbing the stairs, you can also visit the dark cave – Dark Cave, and go on a fascinating excursion. The cave is about 2 kilometers long, here you will see magnificent stalagmites formed on the floor, stalactites hanging from the ceiling, curtains of stone formations.The cost of one hour guided tour is RM 35 for adults and RM 25 for children. You can buy a tour near the cave entrance.

Thaipusam Festival

According to legend, only the son of Shiva could kill the terrible demon Surapadama. Murugan, who led the heavenly army, received a spear from his mother Parvati, with which he defeated the demon. This weapon is considered a symbol of deliverance from sins and evil thoughts. The Taipusam Festival is dedicated to the event of the transfer of the spear and falls on the full moon of the month of Tai according to the Tamil calendar, which falls in January or February, when the Pusam star is at its highest point.In 2020, the holiday is celebrated on February 8, in 2021 – on January 28.

It is believed that Murugan helps to fulfill people’s desires. Believers turn to God, and in return make a vow to participate in the Taipusam festival. Some ask Murugan to heal a loved one, others pray for offspring. And in Thaipusam the time comes to repay the debt. Preparing for the holiday, pilgrims should observe an asceticism, sleep on the floor, eat only vegetarian food, give up alcohol, sex, pray and conduct spiritual practices.

On the day of Taipusam, thousands of believers, passing the way from the Sri Mahamariamman Temple to the Batu caves, perform the ceremony of gratitude and worship to Murugan. It should be noted that the distance between the temples is about 15 kilometers, and whole families take part in the festival. In front of the temple in the Batu caves, pilgrims plunge into the river and then climb the stairs to the top.

The procession, at first glance, resembles the famous Vegetarian Festival in Phuket, but the meaning of the action is different.Thousands of people perform a special ritual – kavadi, which translates as “burden”. It includes a walking pilgrimage between the two temples and gifts to Murugan.

Kawadis are of different difficulty. Usually Murugan is served milk. Near the Batu caves, you can see men, women and even children climbing the steps with jugs decorated with flowers. Some men carry the gift of kavadi in the form of huge structures resembling altars, decorated with peacock feathers and flowers. Sometimes such burdens reach a weight of several tens of kilograms.

Particularly extreme kavadis are made in a kind of sacrifice. Men and women pierce their cheeks or tongue with long knitting needles, like the spear of Murugan, or hang hooks with fruits, small jugs of milk or other gifts on their bodies. Some carry heavy carts attached with cables and hooks to the skin of their backs. The whole procession resembles a real holiday. Believers are dancing, drums and cymbals are heard.

Diwali in the temple

Another colorful festival that can be seen in the Batu caves is called Diwali or Deepavali.During the days of the celebration, which falls from mid-October to mid-November, the church is especially crowded. And in the evening, from the top step of the stairs, a gorgeous view of fireworks all over the city opens. If your vacation in Kuala Lumpur falls during these months, be sure to visit the Batu Caves. In the meantime, watch my video about this attraction.

Batu Caves

Coordinates: 3.237416, 101.683765
Hours of Operation: Daily 6:00 AM to 9:00 PM
How to Get There: by KTM Komuter to Batu Caves Station or by buses 11 and 11D from Central Market.

Useful websites for solo travelers:

Aviasales is a convenient search engine for plane tickets with favorable prices.
Kiwi Taxi – transfer from the airport and back + 12 car classes
Hotellook – a system for comparing prices for hotels from Booking, Agoda, Ostrovka and other sites.
Tripinsurance – insurance with the best coverage, including Dengue fever and chronic diseases.
Cherehapa – search engine for insurance policies from different companies, a wide range of options.
Klook – Discounts on Attraction Entrance Tickets (website in English).
Rentalcars – rental cars and minibuses in any city in the world.

Putrajaya Marriott Hotel Kl (Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia) 5 * – tours to the Putrajaya Marriott Hotel Kl: Price, reviews, hotel photos


Check-in 14:00

Check-out 12:00

Build / Reconstruction Time: 2002

Additional Nutrition Information:

Zest Restaurant serves a daily buffet breakfast and international dinner.
Special diet menus (on request)
Breakfast in the room
Packed lunches
Room service

Room types:

Deluxe Room
Deluxe Room
Junior Suite, 1 King Size Bed Golf View
Executive Suite 1 King Bed Golf View
Suite 1 King Bed (Palm)

Non-Smoking Rooms
Soundproofed Rooms
Family Rooms
Suite for newlyweds

Building types:

The hotel is a multi-storey city building (13 floors).

More about Putrajaya Marriott Hotel Kl:

Trouser press Additional charge
Shoe shine
Ironing service
Personal check-in / check-out
Concierge service
Luggage storage
Ticket service
Currency exchange Tour desk

Express check-in / check-out
24-hour front desk
Fire extinguishers
Video surveillance in public areas
Smoke detectors
Burglar alarms
24-hour security
ATM or banking services
Safe at reception
Transfer from / to the entire airport 9030 Parking spaces for people with disabilities
Electric car charging station
Services for people with disabilities
Pets are not allowed.
Credit Cards Accepted: Visa, MasterCard, American Express, Diners Club, JCB

What Can I Do With Cajun Pork Tasso_South US Food

What Can I Do With Cajun Pork Tasso


Tasso, the star of many Cajun recipes, is a savory alternative to sausage, ham or pancetta. Made from boneless pork that is seasoned with pepper and other spicy flavors and then smoked, the resulting ham adds lightning to what might otherwise be a tame dish.If you find a love for fiery ham, smoking yourself is a simple process.
Beans and Rice

  • Almost any bean dish will benefit from having a Tasso. Red beans and rice, a South Louisiana favorite, are traditionally served on Monday, when a ham bone from Sunday lunch is simmering in a pot of beans all day. Cooked on the stove top, the dish takes about three hours. In a slow cooker, the beans can take up to 10 hours. Cassoulet, a rustic French dish, uses white beans, meats, vegetables and herbs, and slowly cooked flavors alike merge.Add Tasso to the end of cooking in both dishes, so do not tighten. If you are in a rush, use canned beans. Add seasonings like brown sugar for baked beans or barbecue sauce, and diced tasso. Bake the beans until they are warm.
    Soups and Stews

  • Tasso is a critical ingredient in most Cajun soups and stews, but you can substitute Tasso for ham or sausage and in many other soup recipes.Bone Tasso and add it to the soup chowder or for half the cooking time. Use it in place of the shank in barley, lentils, pea or bean soup. For traditional Cajun dishes, use it in Jambalaya, gumbo, or etouffee. The differences between the three stews made from meat and vegetables can be difficult for a neophyte to discern, but jambalaya is prepared with raw rice and, like rice cooks, the flavors merge. Gumbo thickened with Roux or okra – a file of powder, seasoning made from sassafras, added at the end of the boil or on the table.Etouffee is served over boiled rice.

  • Serve Tasso as a side dish for breakfast, like ham, bacon or sausages. Cut it out and add it to an omelet, cheese grits or baked Frittata breakfast layered with potatoes, meat, beaten eggs and oven baked cheese. Substitute grilled green tomatoes for an English bun and Tasso for ham in Benedict’s eggs and top it off with Dutch flavored Cajun condiments for a Southern twist on a classic dish.For an elegant breakfast dish, chop the tasso finely and add it to the crust on the quiche. Add a little diced tasso to the quiche custard.
    Pasta and grains

  • Tasso is a spicy substitute for bacon in carbonara, very simple preparation of Spaghetti noodles, beaten eggs and meat. The heat of cooked spaghetti cooks the eggs when they are tossed together and the ham adds the substance. Pair the tasso with polenta, either by incorporating it into the cornmeal and water mixture or by adding it to the creamy sauce in the chapter.Fry your favorite vegetables in oil and olive oil until almost cooked and add the peeled and deveined shrimp. When the shrimp is almost cooked through, add the diced tasso and serve the mixture over the pasta. For an elegant yet light dish, sauté the mushroom tasso for a few minutes, then add the green onions and garlic. Mix in heavy cream and cook until the sauce thickens a little. Serve over an angel hair pasta and top it with grated Parmesan cheese.

  • Home delivery around the clock | Order sushi, rolls and pizza with free delivery

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