I was told that the loh mee (滷麵) in Ulu Yam was famous. Went to Ulu Yam for its waterfall after hiking in FRIM, Serdang 1 fine Sunday morning. Then we had our luxurious lunch at the famous loh mee stall. We were dead hungry after all the ordeal and getting ourselves all wet.
… braised chicken feet with ginger slice. I wasn’t particularly fond of chicken feet, let alone eating them. This was probably my first time trying it. Wasn’t that bad, but the ginger was too heavy, making it spicy to the tongue.
… pig ears and lean meat. Who wouldn’t love these, right? Nope, I didn’t had any of those ears. I don’t think I could get passed chewing the soft bone in the ear. Though, I had some of those lean meat and the gravy tasted good.
… leong cha.
… loh mee, soaked in its own gravy. Don’t be fooled by the look. It was sufficient for 5 adults, but there were only 3 of us and many other sidelines!
滷麵 doesn’t mean “halogen surface” as translated by Babelfish, neither has it got anything to do with “halogen” or “surface”. It’s completely safe for consumption. Probably good for health due to the presence of vinegar in its gravy.
… everything seemed pale in comparison with the bowl of loh mee.
… vege, need not mention it. Any vegetable (being vegetative state) knows what’s a vege.
… aftermath of the lunch. It seemed like the other 2 men didn’t managed to continue chewing the pig ears and kissing the pigs. Hehe.
Cleaning these plates would be a PITA.
Due to the types of sidelines that I don’t prefer, I couldn’t give it a higher score. I bet most pork lovers would’ve loved this meal.