This braise is straight from the street stalls and rice shops of Bangkok’s Chinatown. It can be served wet – that is, as a soup – or dry, as here, when it is more like a dish of braised vegetables. The Westerner in me wants to suggest you use stock for this, but in fact plain water is used on the street. Almost any type of Chinese green-leafed vegetable can be thrown into the mix, along with the roast duck (or pork) from a Chinatown barbeque shop. Yellow bean sauce can usually be found just down the road from the barbeque shop, in any Asian grocer. It’s almost like unstrained soy sauce or miso – look for one containing whole soy beans. I find this dish tastes much better the next day, and it will keep well for several days – just bring it to the boil every few days to keep it sweet.
Heat the oil in a large saucepan and fry the garlic paste until just golden. Add the yellow bean sauce and continue to fry until golden and aromatic. Pour in the stock or water and add all the prepared vegetables and the oyster and soy sauce.
Bring to the boil, then turn down the heat and simmer gently for 2 or so hours, stirring every so often to prevent it catching. During the cooking time, skim the surface and replenish with water as required. Allow to cool overnight.
The next day, return to the boil and check the seasoning: the liquid should taste rich and slightly salty – adjust with additional soy sauce. When ready to serve, add the sliced duck and simmer for a minute or so to warm through, then serve the duck and vegetables with just a little of the liquid poured over and sprinkled with pepper.
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Being a frugal spender, and somebody who shops online a lot, I'm keen to hear from others how they go about cutting through all the daily sales & marketing "BS" from retailers to uncover offers which in reality offer good value. I've grown tired of the charade where retailers try to sell us everything under the sun at an apparently "unbeatable" prices. So I've begun seeking out ways to determine where the best deals are online at any given time. Once I've found a seemingly good deal on something, my basic process afterwards to confirm this is as follow: 1. Run a quick google search to price compare it against what other stores are charging (i.e. ignore RRP and focus on the actual market price). 2. If the price looks competitive, try to find ways to get it for even less (i.e. any coupon codes offering discounts available, do I get any extra discount for signing up to the online store's free newsletter, etc). 3. Check shipping rates, as these can vary wildly for online orders between different retailers (often effecting the overall competitiveness of the product). There's also other techniques I use (like where to look for the best offers in the first place), but this is probably a good starting point for now. What about you?
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