WEB VEGAN 170dpi

Vegan Dumplings – Lo Bak


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Product Description

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Lo Bak is a long white crunchy vegetable from the radish family, similar in appearance to fresh horseradish but packs a lighter peppery punch similar to watercress. Unlike other radishes, it is as good cooked as it is raw. It is also known as mooli.

In Chinese cuisine, mooli has a high water content, and some cookbooks recommend salting (or sweetening, depending on the region and context) and draining it before it is cooked. Sometimes, mooli is used to carve elaborate garnishes. More commonly is referred as bailuobo (白萝卜) in Mandarin or lobak in Cantonese. Bailuobo is used in a variety of dishes for its unique and mild flavour after being boiled and cooked.

Dumplings can be boiled in hot water, steamed in a basket or lightly pan fried for a satisfying meal. Why not create an authentic Asian experience with some Dark Vinegar or Chilli Oil dip for that mouth watering appeal.

All Vegetarian and Vegan Dumplings are packed in 12’s. Because the dumplings are hand made, they may vary in appearance and weight slightly and due to the perishable nature of the vegetables and the retention of water, we advise that these dumplings are best consumed within 24 hours of delivery. These dumplings are not suitable for freezing. The pack size is approximately 310g.


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Filling Ingredients: Mooli, Chinese Mushroom, Carrot, Coriander, Vegetable Stock (Contains Celery Powder & Celery Extract), Sesame Oil.
Pastry Skin Ingredients: Wheat Flour, Water, Maize Starch.
Nuts & Allergens: Wheat Flour, Sesame Oil, Celery.
How to Cook from Fresh
Boiled   Pan Fry   Steam
1 Add water into a medium sized saucepan filling 2/3 of the pan and bring to a boil on a high heat. Use a non-stick pan with a lid and heat on medium heat for a minute. Add 1-2 tablespoons of cooking oil (preferably not olive oil) into the pan. (Ensuring not to overheat the oil and enough to coat the base of the dumplings) Boil a pan of water. Bring it to boil on a high heat.
2 Carefully add the dumplings into the boiling water and stir occasionally to ensure the dumplings do not stick to the pan. Boil on a high heat for 3 minutes.

Before the oil starts to heat up, place the dumplings into the pan and cover with a lid. After 3 minutes of cooking or until the base of the dumpling turns crispy, remove the lid from the pan ensuring not to burn yourself and carefully pour 4 tablespoon (40ml) of cold water into the pan and immediately recover with a lid for 2-3 minutes. Always take extra care when adding water into a hot pan of oil.

Carefully place a bamboo steamer on top of the boiling pan. Cut a sheet of greaseproof baking paper with punched holes and add into the steamer basket. Place the dumplings onto the paper and cover with a lid.
3 Once the water is boiling again, add about 50ml of cold water and bring to a boil again. Maintain a medium heat and cook until dumpling base is golden brown and soft on top. Shift the pan a few times to evenly cook the dumplings. Allow the pan to continuously boil for at least 7 minutes if cooking from chilled. From frozen cook for at least 8 minutes.
4 Simmer for a further 2mins over a low heat. Your dumplings are now perfectly cooked. Carefully remove the dumplings from the pan and leave for a minute to cool. Carefully take the steamer basket off the pan. Use a tea towel or similar.
5 Use a metal colander to carefully drain off the hot water and leave the dumplings to stand for a minute to allow for the excess water to drain. Your dumplings are now ready to eat. Enjoy your dumplings with Chilli Oil or Red Vinegar dips. Always take care when eating hot food. Use care when picking out the dumplings from the basket. To enhance your taste experience, use chilli oil or vinegar for added flavour.
6 Your dumplings are now ready to eat. Enjoy your dumplings with Chilli Oil or Red Vinegar dips. Always take care when eating hot food.
To cook from frozen, add an extra 2-5 minutes. Always make sure the dumpling is cooked throughout. Over cooking of dumpling will result in the dumpling skin to fall apart. Defrosting of dumpling is not necessary. Whilst we take great care providing the correct information for your enjoyment, we do however advise at this time that STEAMING of dumplings is not recommended. Dumplings as a whole can be steamed, and as such the term DIM SUM is commonly used for such item. Dim Sum are made of ingredients wrapped in a translucent rice flour or wheat starch skin, and are different from jiaozi found in other parts of China. Though common, steamed rice-flour skins are quite difficult to make. Thus, it is a good demonstration of the chef's artistry to make these translucent dumplings. DIM SUM is a style of Cantonese cuisine prepared as small bite-sized portions of food traditionally served in small steamer baskets or on small plates. Dim sum is also well known for the unique way it is served in some restaurants, whereby fully cooked and ready-to-serve dim sum dishes are carted around the restaurant for customers to choose their orders while seated at their tables. Eating dim sum at a restaurant is usually known in Cantonese as going to "drink tea" (yum cha, 飲茶), as dim sum is typically served with tea. Dumpling King though specializing in traditional Dumplings (Jiaozi) are always seeking to introduce new varieties of Dumplings for you to enjoy, and DIM SUM style dumplings are just one of many varieties that are being explored providing the right ingredients, textures, and recipes can be acquired in the UK.