American style Chinese food stir fried in a cast iron wok.
1/2 teaspoon Rice Wine
1/2 teaspoon Soy Sauce
pinch of sugar
pinch of salt
1/2 egg white
1 teaspoon Corn Starch
1 Tablespoon Oyster Sauce
1 Tablespoon Hoisin Sauce
1/2 Tablespoon Dark Soy Sauce
1/2 Tablespoon Brown Sugar
1/2 teaspoon Sesame Oil
1/4 cup chicken stock
1 bunch Green Onion
1 Clove Garlic Garlic
1/2 teaspoon Ginger
The wok that I am using http://goo.gl/1GSXY5
The wok ring that I am using http://goo.gl/VAlVYK
For info on the knife that I am using http://goo.gl/9Tw5SU
Music courtesy of Audio Network
Please watch: “Shrimp with Lobster Sauce Recipe / 蝦龍糊”
Hi, I live in a place where I don't have access to dark soy sauce or black vinegar, so can you tell me what I can substitute for those two items?
I made the same dish but I added mushrooms and I cut my scallions a little bit smaller and at an angle. … But your plate also look nice.
what brand is your knife?
if its Chinese whats with the Mongolian chicken sighn
James It is delicious. My husband and i just cleaned up the plate. i follow recipe exactly but just double the amount of everything and nothing left. We normally have left over every time but not this time. So thank you so much for the video. i will try other dishes of yours soon.
wok not enought hot that made u stick
In Oz we call the shallots or spring onion.
"since this is a chicken dish, of course I need some chicken"
worse vid intro ever lol
Thanks for your take on Mongolian chicken! I especially appreciate the great sound and video quality! Keep up the good work!
We call them spring onions.
not Mongolian!!!!!!!!!!!! it`s chinese food bro :P
Check out this video on YouTube:
where did you get that pan from ?
I tried this recipe and it was easy to prepare and delicious!!
Damn bro this is a bad ass recipe, i love the jalapeño mix u can never go wrong with that, i cant wait to try it on my blackstone griddle, keep on cookin'
6:05 we call them pijpajuin (pipe onion) or bos-ui (bunch onion) in Flemish. The Dutch somtimes use lente-ui (spring onion), which is a term which is also used in English, I believe.