Best Bedok 85 Fengshan Food Centre food
I personally dread travelling to the East as it is at the opposite end from where I stay, but throw Bedok 85 into the agenda and I’m sold. You don’t have to be an Eastie to know of the glorious food served at this hawker centre; Google for the best of any local fare and Fengshan Food Centre is bound to pop up. Offering more than just their famous bak chor mee, this hawker centre will surprise you with the number of noteworthy stalls that have yet to be given their due credit. Here are 20 Bedok 85 hawker stalls to try while you’re in the area!
Table of Contents
Table of Contents
1. Xing Ji Rou Cuo Mian
Image credit: Xing Ji Rou Cuo Mian
Xing Ji Rou Cuo Mian is one of the two famous bak chor mee stalls that everyone associates this hawker centre with. The bak chor mee ($3.50/$4.50) here is not your usual chilli paste and a vinegar-based bowl of noodles. They come in a pork broth that has been simmered for three hours in the morning, with a generous amount of meatballs topping the springy noodles. The soup is light but sufficiently flavourful—a satisfying option great for a rainy day.
Find out more about the rival stalls at Bedok 85.
Unit number: #01-07
Opening hours: Fri-Wed 11am to 11pm
Tel: 9879 4599
Xing Ji Rou Cuo Mian is not a halal-certified eatery.
2. Seng Hiang Bak Chor Mee
The other popular bak chor mee stall at Bedok 85 is Seng Hiang Bak Chor Mee. The bak chor mee ($3.50/$4.50) is heavier on the palate and boasts a stronger garlic flavour. The soup is boiled for over an hour and comprises pork bones, marinated minced meat, and deep-fried pork lard. Seng Hiang also offers a dry version at $4.50, and you can expect a well-rounded base of house-made chilli paste made with sambal and pork lard.
Unit number: #01-08
Opening hours: Thurs-Tue 3:30pm to 12am
Tel: 9018 9846
Seng Hiang Bak Chor Mee is not a halal-certified eatery.
3. Chan BBQ
Image credit: @beautyinfoods
There are two BBQ stingray stalls here, each with their own loyal following, and Chan BBQ is one of them. Catering more to chilli lovers, the sambal here is spicier than usual but not tongue-numbingly so. The shrimp flavour still takes centre stage in this sambal and together with the fresh pieces of BBQ Stingray ($12/$15/$20), the dish offers a good mix of sweetness, savouriness, and spiciness in every mouthful.
Unit number: #01-24
Opening hours: Daily 5pm to 1am
Chan BBQ is not a halal-certified eatery.
4. Chomp Chomp BBQ
Image credit: @cocopopstar
Chomp Chomp BBQ is the other BBQ stingray stall serving up this supper staple, priced from $12. While their stingray is equally thick and fresh, the sambal here is less spicy and features a smokier undertone. The stingray’s exterior is nicely charred without compromising the juicier insides, giving you a slice of tender meat. Do try it with the cincalok sauce—you won’t want to be missing out on the tangy punch that instantly elevates this dish.
Unit number: #01-44
Opening hours: Mon-Fri 5pm to 12:30am
Tel: 9786 4736
Chomp Chomp is not a halal-certified eatery.
5. Bedok 85 Fried Oyster Omelette
Image credit: @bbq.foodie
We have Bedok 85 Fried Oyster Omelette to thank for piping hot orh luah served until the wee hours. The oysters here are big and juicy, nestled in a gooey yet crispy egg mixture. The oyster omelette (from $5) is so popular that they now occupy two stalls adjacent to each other, making it even harder to miss this famous stall. Be sure to give your omelette a generous dip in the chilli sauce; the tangy paste will give your savoury meal a tantalising kick!
Unit number: #01-09/10
Opening hours: Daily 4pm to 2am
Tel: 8180 7751
Bedok 85 Fried Oyster Omelette is not a halal-certified eatery.
6. Chai Chee Pork Porridge
Image credit: @cowcow_irene
Chai Chee Pork Porridge is a great option for those who are under the weather or simply looking for good comfort food. The Pork Porridge ($4.50) is filled with minced pork and pork slices, and is cooked to a thick and almost gooey consistency. The spring onions and fried youtiao pieces give texture and another layer of goodness. Other options on their menu include Cuttlefish Porridge ($4.50), Fish Porridge ($5.50), and Century Egg Porridge ($5).
Unit number: #01-64
Opening hours: Daily 4pm to 12am
Chai Chee Pork Porridge is not a halal-certified eatery.
7. Swatow Wanton Noodle
Image credit: @careyang
Operating for nearly 50 years now, Swatow Wanton Noodle serves up satisfying plates of Wanton Noodles ($4/$5/$6) that have stood the test of time. The noodles here are springy and soaked in dark sauce, a refreshing deviation from the usual ketchup and chilli sauce. The highlight of the dish is the plump and juicy wontons that boast generous fillings of minced pork, black fungus, shrimp and water chestnuts. Other popular dishes that can you find at the stall include Mushroom Chicken Feet Noodle ($4/$5/$6) and Pork Ribs Noodle ($4/$5/$6).
Unit number: #01-50
Opening hours: Thurs-Tue 6:30am to 8:30pm
Swatow Wanton Noodle is not a halal-certified eatery.
8. Sin Bedok North BBQ Chicken Wings
Image credit: @chelsiac
No supper is complete without BBQ chicken wings, and the ones from Sin Bedok North BBQ Chicken Wings ($1.40 each) are enough to convert anyone who thinks otherwise. The wings here are both a visual and gastronomical treat—they glisten from a honey and butter glaze, boasting a crispy exterior with tender and juicy meat. While you are there, you should also try their tasty Fish Meat Otah ($0.60 per piece).
Unit number: #01-02
Opening hours: Tue-Sun 3pm to 12am
Sin Bedok North BBQ Chicken Wing is not a halal-certified eatery.
9. Shi Wei Da Satay Bee Hoon
Another inconspicuous gem is Shi Wei Da Satay Bee Hoon, a stall with a signboard comprehensible only to Mandarin-speaking folks. Their Satay Bee Hoon ($3/$4) is served with fresh pork slices, pig liver, kang kong and cockles, swimming in heaping amounts of ground peanut sauce that give the dish a layer of sweetness. The portions here are generous, so bring a friend along to split this indulgence with!
Read our Shi Wei Da Satay Bee Hoon review.
Unit number: #01-41
Opening hours: Wed 4pm to 8pm, Fri-Mon 4pm to 8pm
Shi Wei Da Satay Bee Hoon is not a halal-certified eatery.
10. 75 Ah Balling Peanut Soup
With several stalls across Singapore, 75 Ah Balling Peanut Soup probably needs no introduction. Their Glutinous Rice Balls in Peanut Soup ($2.20 for three rice balls) are stuffed with various pastes such as peanut, black sesame, and even green tea! Variety does not stop at the fillings; the soup options are equally plentiful, ranging from classic peanut soup to almond milk. The skin of the rice balls is soft and not overly starchy, so expect a quick burst of filling that will melt into the crevices of your mouth.
Read our 75 Ah Balling Peanut Soup review.
Unit number: #01-25
Opening hours: Daily 10:30am to 8:45pm
75 Ah Balling Peanut Soup is not a halal-certified eatery.
11. Loyang Way Big Prawn Noodles
Image credit: @loyang_prawn_noodles
Loyang Way Big Prawn Noodles has an offshoot outlet at Bedok 85 Fengshan, so you don’t have to head down to a Loyang industrial estate to get your fill. They are famed for their large prawns and their variety of toppings to go with your hae mee. Prices start at $6 for a portion, which you can then zhng up with more prawns, abalone, eggs, and innards, from $1 onwards.
Unit number: #01-26
Opening hours: Mon-Sat 7am to 3pm
Tel: 9083 3320
Loyang Way Big Prawn Noodles is not a halal-certified eatery.
12. Fu Zhou Oyster Cake
Image credit: @ingredientsofhappiness
Fu Zhou Oyster Cake is one of the few brands keeping the rare hawker dish that is oyster cake alive. Keep the tradition going when you buy yourself some at their Bedok 85 Fengshan outlet. The brand has been around since the 80s, and continues to fry up toothsome oyster cakes loaded with minced meat, chives, and a medley of seafood, from just $3.50.
Unit number: #01-39
Opening hours: Tue-Sun 8am to 8pm
Tel: 9139 5713
Fu Zhou Oyster Cake is not a halal-certified eatery.
13. Shanghai Xiao Long Bao
Image credit: @forgetfood
Get wallet-friendly handmade dumplings, including xiao long bao, and other Shanghainese delights at Shanghai Xiao Long Bao. A basket of freshly made Xiao Long Bao costs $6 for six, and they also have Shui Jiao, both steamed and fried, for $5. Make it a meal by ordering their Zha Jiang Noodles for $4, where QQ yellow noodles are coated in a sticky, savoury black sauce.
Read our Shanghai Xiao Long Bao review.
Unit number: #01-16
Opening hours: Tue-Sun 8am to 9pm
Tel: 9389 6195
Shanghai Xiao Long Bao is not a halal-certified eatery.
14. Meow Xiang Vegetarian Food
Image credit: Happy Cow
Vegetarian diners looking for classic, comforting zai mee fen at Bedok 85 can head on over to Meow Xiang Vegetarian Food. The stall often sports long queues during meal times for their signature, sesame oil-fragranced white bee hoon dish, which you can then adorn with a selection of vegetables and mock meat toppings. Prices start at only $2.50. Don’t skip getting the crispy beancurd skin as a topping, and adding chilli to your bee hoon for a zingy kick.
Unit number: #01-58
Opening hours: Tue-Sun 4:30am to 1:30pm
Meow Xiang Vegetarian Food is not a halal-certified eatery but uses no pork or lard.
15. Li Yuan Satay
Li Yuan Satay offers $0.80 a stick satay across meats including mutton, chicken, or pork, with a minimum of 10 sticks per order. The skewers are well-marinated and seasoned before they hit the charcoal grill, so you get extra-tender meat, made doubly flavourful when you douse them in peanut sauce. Ketupat is also available for $0.80.
Unit number: #01-53
Opening hours: Daily 4:30pm to 2am
Tel: 9862 9785
Li Yuan Satay is not a halal-certified eatery.
16. 85 Ngoh Hei Biar
Image credit: Hawkerpedia
This stall specialises in handmade ngoh hiang and other fried fish cakes, as well as fritter dishes you can order and enjoy for a midday snack. An open bar lets you pick and choose the fritters you want, and have them re-fried to order. Dishes come served with extra crispy prawn crackers and a sweet chili sauce alongside. Prices start at $3.50 for a serving that feeds two.
Unit number: #01-14
Opening hours: Fri-Wed 11am to 11pm
Tel: 8288 4717
85 Ngoh Hei Biar is not a halal-certified eatery.
17. Ah Bee Fried Prawn Mee
Image credit: Stanley
Manned by a father and son team, Ah Bee Fried Prawn Mee is another popular stall with only one item on the menu: Fried Prawn Noodles. Here, a plate starts from $5 and features silky noodles crowned with two big deshelled prawns, pork belly strips, squid, and a wedge of lime. The portions here are also said to be generous and super filling, even for big eaters.
According to online reviews, the Hokkien noodles here are milder tasting with a gravy that’s easy on the palate—suitable for those who don’t like food that’s too jelak.
Unit number: #01-43
Opening hours: Tue-Sun 11am to 2pm, 4pm to 10pm
Ah Bee Fried Prawn Mee is not a halal-certified eatery.
18. Siang Siang Chwee Kueh
Image credit: @yau_gui
When you think of chwee kueh in Bedok, your mind automatically goes to Bedok Chwee Kueh near the interchange. If you’re not up for long queues but still want your chwee kueh fix, then head over to Siang Siang at Bedok 85 Fengshan. This hidden gem stall sells chwee kueh, soon kueh, chee cheong fun, and dumplings, all freshly steamed on site. The chwee kueh here is priced at $1.80 for four pieces, topped generously with chye poh.
Unit number: #01-31
Opening hours: Daily 8am to 8pm
Tel: 9767 1020
Siang Siang Chwee Kueh is not a halal-certified eatery.
19. Ming Ji Shu Shi
Image credit: PM Boy
Ming Ji Shu Shi’s signature dish is their fried carrot cake, which the stall sells in both white and black versions. Here, a plate of fluffy traditional fried carrot cake only costs $3. Wok hei-kissed and eggy, the dish goes well with their piquant chili paste, which isn’t too spicy or overpowering. As the stall is immensely popular, it’s best to head down before noon as they tend to sell out around lunchtime!
Unit number: #01-62
Opening hours: Mon-Sat 9am to 5pm
Ming Ji Shu Shi is not a halal-certified eatery.
20. Zao Chang Ban Mee
Image credit: @alamakgirl
Operated by a middle-aged couple, Zao Chang Ban Mee is a great place for seafood lovers looking for a cheap and affordable fix. They’re best known for their Ban Mee Fish Soup ($4) and Handmade Mee Hoon Kueh ($4); the latter features slightly chewy MHK served with handmade meatballs and vegetables, topped with ikan billis and spring onion. Besides fish soup, the stall also offers regular Ban Mian ($4) and Zha Jiang Noodles ($4).
Unit number: #01-54
Opening hours: NA
Zao Chang Ban Mee is not a halal-certified eatery.
What to eat at Bedok 85 Fengshan Food Centre
Nothing quite compares to the cheap comfort food we get from our hawker centres. If you are looking to save some cash, these stalls at Bedok 85 or Fengshan Food Centre won’t disappoint! For more hawker food guides, check out our list of ABC Brickworks Food Centre stalls for delicious Hokkien mee, lontong and more. Otherwise, read our best BBQ sambal stingray guide, which includes options from $7.80.
Feature image adapted from @cowcow_irene
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