Fried Soba Noodles with sesame oil, red onions, spring onions, bean sprouts, sugar snap peas and chili topped with Grilled Beef Tenderloin Slices marinated in Teriyaki Sauce.
By Raymund Macaalay
This post was inspired from a noodle dish I had tried before in Wagamama, it was so delicious. Having said that this is not the real recipe and this is my own version recreated from what I remembered and tasted when I order this. I tried the best I can to capture the similar taste and “Viola!” it seemed that I had nailed it.
- 600g (21 ounces) Beef Tenderloin
- 400g (14 ounces) Soba Noodles
- 150g (5 ounces) bean sprouts
- 100g (3.5 ounces) sweet peas
- Teriyaki Sauce (instructions on how to do it here)
- fish sauce
- 1 red onion, thinly sliced
- freshly ground black pepper
- sesame oil
- shichimi togarashi
- Pat dry your streak with paper towel then sprinkle it with salt and pepper.
- Grease your pan with oil, heat it up then pan grill beef in high heat until brown on each side.
- Once cooked, slice it thinly then dip in teriyaki sauce. Set aside.
- Prepare a pot of water and bring it to a boil. Add soba noodles with 1 tsp sesame oil and cook for 3 minutes. Drain then set aside.
- Using the same pan you cooked your steak add oil and stir fry the red onions.
- Add the sweet peas, soba noodles and fish sauce then stir fry for a further 2 minutes.
- Turn off heat then mix the bean sprouts with the noodles.
- Place noodles in a serving platter drizzle some sesame oil on top, place beef slices then top with few dashes of shichimi togarashi.
Hi I am Raymund a Filipino living in New Zealand, I’m not a cook nor a chef but I love cooking and it is my passion. My real job is an IT Professional whose devotion is to develop applications (I have a Software Development blog for those who might be interested), my brain is abused at work on a daily basis so cooking at the end of the day acts as my therapy for stress release. I have been cooking since I was 7 years old and since then almost every day I prepare our dinner and weekend meals, I usually try to cook dishes that we had tried and ordered in different restaurants that’s why you will see a lot of varieties at my blog Ang Sarap (angsarap.net). I learned cooking mostly by observing my Aunt who cooks for us when I was younger, I learned to bake by assisting my Mom during my younger years and for the native dishes I learned it from my Grandmother.My other passion is photography which explains the photos you see here and travelling which explains the variety of dishes and reviews of restaurants from all over the world.