Konjac noodles enable dishes like this wonderful Malaysian street food recipe to be included on a ketogenic or low carb eating plan. This is really simple to make and is perfect for the whole family. They won't ever guess that this is a low carb dish.
Mix tamari, BBQ sauce, fish sauce, Worcestershire sauce and sweetener in a small bowl.
Drain the konjoac noodles and soak in boiling water for a few minutes. Drain in a colander and set aside.
Heat a drizzle of oil/lard in a large nonstick frying pan over medium heat. Pour half of the beaten eggs into the pan and distrubute evenly over the base of the pan. Flip the omellete once cooked underneath and cook on the other side. Repeat with remaining egg mix. Roll the omelletes up and slice into thin strips. Set aside in a small dish.
Add the prawns and pan fry for 1 -2 minutes or until just cooked through. Add a dash of additional oil/lard if required. Remove from the pan and place into the side dish with the egg.
Add one teaspoon of garlic to the pan. Stir fry the chicken until it’s cooked through. If using Chinese sausage instead, slice it on the diagonal and pan fry until the sausage has caramelized.
Add the remaining garlic and chili to the frying pan with the chicken or sausage. Add additional oil/lard if required and then add the bok choy/and or cabbage, stir frying until cooked through.
Add the sauce mixture to the pan and turn up the heat for a couple of minutes to slightly reduce the sauce. Turn the heat down to medium high.
Add the beansprouts, prawns and egg back into the pan. Toss through the konjac noodles and the chives until all ingredients have combined and are hot. Remove from the heat straight away or the shirataki/konjac noodles will break down.
Serve while hot. Top with chopped chilli if desired.
The traditional recipe uses 2 Chinese sausage (Lup Chong) sliced on the diagonal- about 150-200gms.Use 1 tablespoon of sugar free BBQ sauce or 1/2 tablespoon tomato paste to replace the BBQ sauce.Garlic chives can be sourced from Asian stores.Lup Chong- Chinese sausage, is available in the larger supermarkets and Asian stores- use sliced chicken strips or pork/chicken mince if you don’t want to use the sausage. Lup Chong is traditionally used in Char Kway Teow.The noodles in Char Kway Teow are traditionally fried and taste a little smokey. Feel free to pan fry the noodles if desired in lard or oil. Do take care that they aren't overcooked or they will break down.You can source Sugar Free Tomato and BBQ sauce from supermarkets and specialty stores. Feel free to switch it for ½ tablespoon of sugar free tomato paste.