Tony Johor Kaki Travels for Food · Heritage · Culture · History

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Malaysia Boleh! Jurong Point, Singapore Food Court


Malaysia Boleh! food court and Johor Kaki share a common love of hawker food, and also the stories of the people behind it.


Malaysia Boleh! food court is based on a very simple idea. Look for the best hawkers in Malaysia, bring their food to Singapore and let everyone enjoy them under one roof in a comfortable environment at reasonable prices.


The owners, Leng and Mun, are very serious about keeping to the Malaysian original as much as possible, and are still working towards this goal.

For example, Leng and Mun actually apprenticed at the Penang prawn mee stall for a week to learn the recipe and techniques. During the study period, they started work with the hawker at 2:00am everyday to make the savoury prawn broth and sell the prawn mee at the stall together with the hawkers.

The original hawkers teach the Malaysia Boleh! staff how to make the food. To ensure that standards are maintained, the original hawkers also come down to S'pore regularly to audit the stalls. Most of the workers at Malaysia Boleh! are Malaysians who know the taste and feel of Malaysian food.


Malaysia Boleh! put a lot of effort into recreating the Malaysian street food ambiance here in Singapore. The vibrant colours, aromas, sounds and the whole buzz make it difficult to tell if this is a Malaysian street or a Singapore shopping mall. 


In one corner of Malaysia Boleh! customers dine under the leafy canopy of the tropical rainforest. Dining under the cool of a big shady leafy tree 大山脚 or 榕树下 is quintessentially Malaysian every day life, especially in the kampungs or villages.


Malaysia Boleh's comfortable environment and reasonable pricing attracted many families to enjoy Malaysian favourites together here.

Here's a sampling of just a few of the many stalls at Malaysia Boleh!


There is always a long queue at the Penang fried kway teow stall. 

Click on photo for full review of the chendol stall

Malaysia Boleh! popular Chendol stall is touted by it's fans as the best in Penang, and now in Singapore :D


The Mata Kuching (cat's eye, longan 龍眼) drink stall.

Click on photo for full review of the apom stall

The apom and ban chang kuih stall.

Malaysia Boleh-Food-Court-Jurong-Point-Singapore
Click on photo for a full review of the chicken rice stall

The Ipoh chicken rice stall.

Click on photo for a full review

The Penang Hokkien prawn mee 福建虾面 stall.

Click on photo for full review

The KL wanton mee stall.

Click on photo for full review

The oh chien 蚵煎 or fried oyster stall.

Click on photo for full review

The 拉车面 or rickshaw noodles stall.


The Penang Lor Bak 卤肉 stall.


The drinks station serves traditional favourites like kopi and teh tarik.

Look out for more individual reviews of the stalls by Johor Kaki.

Malaysia Boleh! Food Court
Address: Jurong Point II, Level 3 (at Boon Lay MRT Station), Singapore
GPS: 1.340615,103.706312
Hours: 10:00am to 10:00pm

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1 comment:

  1. Penang's hawker fare is so much dominated by the Teochews, so much so that prawn mee is called Hokkien mee in Penang because it's perhaps the ONLY well-known hawker dish that's produced by the Hokkiens. The other well-known Penang hawker dishes: char koay teow, koay teow thng, char koay kak, oh chien, asam laksa, curry mee, koay chiap are all started by Teochews.

    Ironically, this famous Hokkien mee masterchef whom Leng & Mun appointed to teach them how to cook Penang Hokkien mee - Mr Tan from the Star Hotel on the corner of Cheong Fatt Tze Street and Carnarvon Street in Penang, is a Teochew! He does a fabulous version of the dish.


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