Bak Kut Teh is a common breakfast dish in Malaysia and Singapore (in fact, formerly a state). Legend has it that when the Chinese workers worked hard and their lives were poor, there was a kind-hearted tin mine owner who ordered the medicinal-rich dishes to be used for labor to help the body. Bak Kut Teh can be divided into Chaozhou, Fujian and Guangzhou. The former is popular in Singapore, and the pepper is used more in the soup; the Fujian school has more buzzwords, the oyster sauce is heavier and the color is deeper; the Guangzhou pie will add medicinal liquor. Making Bak Kut Teh in the home can go to the supermarket to buy tea bags and stew. After all, most of the herbs can be milled in advance. However, this recipe will explain in more detail how to mix the herbs and stew the Bak Kut Teh.
Prepare the medicinal package, white pepper is ground in advance, sugar cane is squeezed out of the juice, and spared. Wash the herbs slightly with water and set aside.
Sugar cane is flattened and used.
The tea is packed and ready for use.
Wash the ribs and drain.
Cold water into the ribs, until the water boils, go to the floating foam, spare.
Prepare the dips. A single head of garlic is cut into pieces, and the parsley and the pepper are cut into pieces.
Prepare about half a bowl of oyster sauce (black soy sauce) and use it for boiled bone tea.
Boil the pot, put the ribs, oil tofu, the remaining five single garlic (washed, no need to peel), tea bags and oyster sauce, boil over high heat, medium heat to low heat for more than 1 hour.
When Bak Kut Teh is cooked quickly, stir fry the Shanghai Green as a garnish of Bak Kut Teh.
Wait until the ribs are tasted, the taste is moderate, and you can eat.
The taste of oyster sauce and pepper can be adjusted according to your taste. The ratio of herbs can also be adjusted slightly.