Changi Village Hawker Centre is now one of the cleanest and most spacious hawker centres/food courts in Singapore. There are many famous food stalls inside where you can find all the must-try local dishes. Despite the cheap prices, the quality of food is good (really goooood).
Recommended local dishes and food stalls:
1. Satay – Jason’s Place
(S$0.60 – S$1.20 per stick)
Satay is a modern Indonesian and Malay spelling of sate, it is a dish of seasoned, skewered and grilled meat, served with a sauce. Satay may consist of diced or sliced chicken, goat, mutton, beef, pork, fish, other meats, or tofu. These are grilled or barbecued over a charcoal fire, then served with various spicy seasonings. Satay may be served with a spicy peanut sauce dip, or peanut gravy, slivers of onions, cucumbers, and rice cakes. Mutton satay is usually served with sweet soy sauce instead of peanut sauce. Pork satay can be served in a pineapple-based satay sauce or cucumber relish.
2. FRIED OYSTER OMELETTE – Kun Kee
(S$5.00 – S$8.00)
Fried Oyster Omelette is another type of hawker food commonly found in Singapore.
If you are a fan of oyster or simply want to taste a delicious version of oyster omelette, join the long queue at Kun Kee.
Kun Kee’s oyster omelette is definitely worth a try. It is a combination of crispy egg, gooey starch and oysters. The entire dish is fragrant, with the oysters tasting fresh and juicy. Dip it into a special vinegar chilli sauce… Yummy!!!
3. GORENG PISANG – Mei Xiang Goreng Pisang
(S$0.80 – S$1.00)
To satisfy your cravings for banana fritters, there’s no better place than Mei Xiang Goreng Pisang. Goreng pisang (fried banana in Indonesian/Malay) is a snack food made of banana or plantain, covered in batter or not, being deep fried in hot cooking oil.
In the Philippines, it is called by different names as it has different variations. It is called “maruya” if coated in batter prior to frying, pritong saging for those that are simply fried in oil, or “banana cue” for those that are fried in oil and sugar before sticking into wooden skewers. These are often served as mid-afternoon snacks (Woo! Merienda timeeee!).
4. FRIED NOODLE HONGKONG STYLE – Wong Hing Kitchenette
Fried noodles are common throughout East and Southeast Asia. Many varieties, cooking styles, and ingredients exist. Hong Kong-style dish consisting of flour noodles pan-fried until crispy, and served together with vegetables, chicken, and/or seafood.
5. NASI LEMAK – Changi Famous
(S$2.00 – S$5.00)
Translate ‘nasi lemak’ from Malay to English, and you will get ‘rich rice’. The ‘rich’ refers not to wealth, but the coconut cream that makes it oh-so sinfully scrumptious. The rice is normally cooked with pandan leaves that gives a distinctive flavour. Nasi lemak is served with a hot spicy sauce (sambal), and usually include various garnishes, including fresh cucumber slices, small fried anchovies, roasted peanuts, and hard-boiled or fried egg. As a more substantial meal, nasi lemak may also be served with an additional protein dish such as fried chicken (ayam goreng), cuttlefish in chili (sambal sotong), small fried fish, cockles, and otah. Otah or Otak-otak is a grilled fish cake made of ground fish meat mixed with tapioca starch and spices.
Nasi Lemak is so popular in Singapore, the other races have adopted Nasi Lemak in their own variations of the dish and offer a wide selection of ingredients like fried chicken drumsticks, luncheon meat and sotong balls.
How to get there: By MRT and Bus
- SBS Bus No. 89 from Pasir Ris MRT Station
- SBS Bus No. 29 from Tampines MRT Station
- SBS Bus No. 2 from Tanah Merah MRT Station
Location: 2 Changi Village Road, #01-70 Village Hawker Centre, 500002
Think your stall should be here instead?
Let me know in the comments below!