Singapore Food Trail Ep 3

Back at the Singapore Food Trail once again to try out other old school dishes which we did not manage to sample on the previous 2 visits as well as to satisfy the husband’s craving for the delicious oyster omelette which we simply can’t resist.

Location: Singapore Flyer – 30 Raffles Avenue Singapore 039803

Ding Ding Candy 

Deuk Deuk Tong or commonly referred to as Ding Ding Tang is a type of traditional candy, found in Hongkong and Singapore. The candy is made by first melting the maltose, then adding to it various ingredients and continuously stirring the mixture. Before the mixture solidifies, it is put on a metal stick and pulled into a line shape, then coiled into the shape of a plate.

In Cantonese, deuk means chiselling, breaking things into pieces. When street hawkers sold the candy, it was necessary for them to break apart its original shape with a pair flat chisels, namely “deuk”. Chiselling makes noise and attracts children to buy. This is a traditional candy which cannot be found in Singapore. Thus, I am so glad that Singapore Food Trail brought it back so that I can share with my daughter the nostalgic taste of the 1960s.


Look at this little fellow enjoying her mini-tube of ding ding candy!!

Hokkien Mee

A popular Singapore and Malaysia cuisine with its origin from China’s Fujian (hokkien) province. This dish consists of egg noodle, rice noodle, stir fried with egg, bean sprouts, pork, prawns and squid served and garnished with spring onions, lard, sambal chilli and lime.

IMG_3183s IMG_3188

Fried Oyster

This dish consists of mixing potato starch into the egg batter, giving the resulting egg wrap a thicker consistency and chewy texture. Pork lard is normally added to enhance its taste and crispiness. A specially concocted chilli sauce mixed with lime juice is served alongside for an intense flavour. A Must-Try!!

IMG_3185 IMG_3187      

Bak Chor Mee  (Minced Meat Noodle)

This dish is served with mee pok (flat, thick width yellow noodle),  minced meat, pork slices, pork livers, stewed mushrooms, meat balls, a piece of dried salted fish and crispy lard, garnished with spring onions alongside with a bowl of flavourful soup.

IMG_3184 IMG_3186

After enjoying your meal, go onboard and experience the breathtaking, panoramic views on the world’s largest observation wheel, Singapore Flyer which is the only one place in Singapore that offers a bird’s eye view of the entire island city. Enveloped safely in a capsule, 165m above ground level, you will be treated to a visual 360˚ feast of iconic and historical landmarks such as Singapore River, Raffles Place, Merlion Park, and Empress Place.


Look towards the ocean and you’ll be greeted by the waves and waters that brought spices from ancient lands to Singapore – the cornerstone of our city’s modern prosperity. Catch glimpses of the neighbouring Indonesian Spice Islands and the Straits of Johor, Malaysia while watching the ships sail serenely by.

Daily flights: 8.30am – 10.30pm

Flight Prices:

  • Adult (13 years or older) @ S$33.00
  • Child (3-12 years old) @ S$21.00 *FOC for children below 3 years old
  • Senior (60 years or older) @ S$24.00

More information can be obtained at

What do you think? Leave your comments below.

Leave a Reply

Please log in using one of these methods to post your comment: Logo

You are commenting using your account. Log Out /  Change )

Twitter picture

You are commenting using your Twitter account. Log Out /  Change )

Facebook photo

You are commenting using your Facebook account. Log Out /  Change )

Connecting to %s