This dish is traditionally eaten for Chinese New Year. Everything is cut long to symbolize longevity, hence the name. This version is adapted from “Stir-Frying to the Sky’s Edge” by Grace Young. Please note, this recipe uses fresh noodles; if using dried follow package instruction and it will take longer to make.
The chicken is mildly sweet from being cooked in Chinese rice wine. From “Saveur” magazine.
This recipe is not for Sweet and Sour Pork, but it is similar. This is made in the crockpot and served over white rice. That’s if you want, of course.
This is a quick and easy stir fry recipe adapted from a magazine. It’s a good “symbolic” dish for Chinese New Year, since the ingredients are cut into long strips which symbolize long life.
This simple recipe is an appetizer incorporating the sweet and sour flavors without a heavy, sugar-laden sauce. You could also add white rice or fried rice to make a meal.
This is a more authentically Chinese version of Sesame Chicken. It is not breaded and super-sweet like that which you find in a typical Chinese restaurant in the United States.
This version of Garlic Chicken is a little similar to Sweet and Sour Chicken, except not too sweet, and certainly not too sour.