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Thread: Ramem Noodles

  1. #21
    Super Moderator crashdive123's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by Tony uk View Post
    I think your getting me confused with vthompson.
    You're right. My apologies. Well...you two DO look alike.
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  2. #22

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    I usually have four cases in the cupboard all the time. For some reason I can't find the "cajun" flavor here. We do the stir-fried noodle thing here too frozen/fresh veggies and chicken or pork. Sometimes just the noodles, part of the seasoning pack, and a couple slices of sandwich ham sliced up and tossed in.
    P.S. I thought ramen noodles were required in ones possession to register on any survival forum. Thought I saw that in the TOS.

  3. #23
    Senior Member Tony uk's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by crashdive123 View Post
    You're right. My apologies. Well...you two DO look alike.
    Only by avatar crash, Remember, his is smaller than mine.

    And besides. I thought you where a member of the 'Quality Control Depertment' Looks like your slacking over there
    A wise person does at once, what a fool does at last. Both do the same thing; only at different times.

  4. #24
    Super Moderator crashdive123's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by Tony uk View Post
    Only by avatar crash, Remember, his is smaller than mine.

    And besides. I thought you where a member of the 'Quality Control Depertment' Looks like your slacking over there
    ...and as a member of the Quality Control Department it is my responsibility to evaluate said avatars. Now keep in mind, it is not the size of the avatar, but rather how you post with it........I'm still evaluating.
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  5. #25
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    Quote Originally Posted by Rick View Post
    A couple of cases on the shelf. Good stuff. Sort of like Spam.
    Odd you should say that because I have seen a stirfry made in Hawaii with spam AND Ramen noodles.
    Rick have you ever tried the turkey Spam? I'm usually an adventurous eater but I've never been able to bring myself to buy a can.
    I make my own "canned meat" from wild game. I grind wild boar or venison with garlic, onions, herbs and spices and put it in straight walled Mason jars and presure cooker can them. makes a spam like meatloaf that you can slice and fry just like Spam. I also can chunks of meat just seared and stirred into sauce or gravy. The canning process finishes the cooking without over cooking if you put fully cooked food into the jars.

  6. #26
    Administrator Rick's Avatar
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    I never have. Eating turkey Spam would be sort of like sacrilege in my book. Besides, I like regular Spam too much.

    Canned meat is canned meat. I don't know why but it all seems to have the same taste to me. I have commercially canned meat and home canned meat but I have it reserved for emergencies or running out of date, whichever.

  7. #27
    Quality Control Director Ken's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by hoosierarcher View Post
    Odd you should say that because I have seen a stirfry made in Hawaii with spam AND Ramen noodles.
    In Hawaii, many breakfasts are served with both Spam and our local Massachusetts delicacy, Chourico. You can never get enough pork.
    “Learning is not compulsory. Neither is survival.”
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  8. #28
    Administrator Rick's Avatar
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    Name: Ramen Spam Doodles
    Category: Quick and Easy
    Our rating: Guests can not see images in the messages. Please register in the forum.
    Difficulty: Easy
    Ready in: 15 minutes

    You will need:
    - 2 packages of ramen noodles
    - 4 cups of water
    - 1 can of spam
    - 1/2 cup of green peas
    - 1/2 cup of green onions (sliced)
    - 1 teaspoon garlic powder
    - 1 tablespoon sesame oil

    *You can cook the noodles and peas in the same water.
    How to cook:
    The noodles:
    1.
    Put 2 cups of water in a cooking pot and bring to a boil.
    2. Once the water is boiling add your ramen noodles.
    3. Wait 2-3 minutes until the noodles are tender and separated.
    4. Take off the water with the strainer.
    The recipe:
    5.
    Cube the Spam.
    6. In a skillet, lightly brown the Spam in the sesame oil.
    7. Add the garlic powder and dry herb seasoning.
    8. Enjoy!

    Conclusion:
    This is a pretty easy recipe with Spam and Ramen.. yes, it's probably the perfect meal! It will be ready in 15 minutes or less and might become a dinnertime favorite.

  9. #29
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    Default Polish Haluski made with spam and ramin

    Haluski is a traditional Polish dish this variation is made with spam and ramen. I came up with this myself.
    1 head of cabbage, cored and parboiled in salted water then cooled and julianne cut
    1 medium to large yellow onion julianne cut
    Minced garlic to taste I like about 6 cloves but I realy love garlic.
    1 can of spam cut into match stick like pieces
    3 packages of pork ramen (which can be cooked in the same water as the cabbage after cabbage is done.
    1/2 stick or butter
    1 tablespoon basil
    Salt and Pepper to taste
    2 cups of your favorite cheese shredded.
    Parboil the cabbage then cut all the vegetables and the spam
    then in a large pan melt the butter over medium heat and add the onions and cook until transluscent and softened. Add the garlic, the basil, the cabbage and the spam.lower the heat and saute slowly until the onions and cabbage have carmelized slightly and then add the cooked noodles and stir until everything is combined well and cook 2 -3 minutes longer and season to taste serve on a platter and top with shredded cheese.

  10. #30

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    To those who mention stir fry:

    You drain the broth/liquid off before you throw it in the pan, right?

  11. #31
    USN SCPO (RET) dscrick's Avatar
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    Default Ramen with canned venison

    We can fresh venison, which makes a great "Beef & Noodles" dish with ramen. I just dump a jar of the venison in a saucepan, add a little onion and season to taste (just pepper and some parsley works for me). Bring to a simmer and add the ramen, the broth will thicken up into a nice gravy for the dish. I chuck the flavor packet.

  12. #32
    bushcrafter tennecedar's Avatar
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    Two packs ramen noodles, toss the packets
    one can of chicken
    one pack of peanuts
    half an onion chopped
    two tablespoons of soy sauce
    one hot pepper(whatever you got) chopped
    one clove of garlic crushed
    boil until onions are clear and drain water
    stir in one tablespoon of lemon juice and two tablespoons of honey.
    (prison recipe)
    Well why not?

  13. #33
    Super Moderator crashdive123's Avatar
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    Quote Originally Posted by LudwigVan View Post
    To those who mention stir fry:

    You drain the broth/liquid off before you throw it in the pan, right?
    For stir fry - yes.
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  14. #34

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    Quote Originally Posted by tennecedar View Post
    Two packs ramen noodles, toss the packets
    one can of chicken
    one pack of peanuts
    half an onion chopped
    two tablespoons of soy sauce
    one hot pepper(whatever you got) chopped
    one clove of garlic crushed
    boil until onions are clear and drain water
    stir in one tablespoon of lemon juice and two tablespoons of honey.
    (prison recipe)
    I don't know what prison you were in, but you can't get all that stuff on commisary, at least in the Texas citadels. Shpreads are more common in prison than elaborate Ramen dishes. Usually ramen is either consumed crushed and dry with the seasoning packet, or cooked in the bag with a stinger.
    If ye love wealth greater than liberty, the tranquility of servitude greater than the animating contest for freedom, go home from us in peace. We seek not your counsel, nor your arms. Crouch down and lick the hand that feeds you; and may posterity forget that ye were our countrymen.
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  15. #35

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    Quote Originally Posted by RangerXanatos View Post
    I like the strong flavor, so I boil and then pour out the water, and then I add the packet of flavor. Yep, I'm not in need of sodium for a while.
    This is how I prepare them too. I must just be a salt-aholic - but it's not a problem. I can stop anytime I want to.

  16. #36
    bushcrafter tennecedar's Avatar
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    Federal in Texas. And yeah, cooked with a stinger. The lemon juice, onion, garlic was bought with postage stamps out of the kitchen. Thr rest we could purchase. It's still a tasty recipe...
    Well why not?

  17. #37
    Senior Member bulrush's Avatar
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    Here's my recipe for a noodle dish:
    - Cook rice noodles, or any type of noodle.
    - Add Thai Peanut sauce and 1/4 cup cashews.
    - Add cooked potatoes, peppers, onions, or meat to taste.

    Um-hm good.

  18. #38

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    Quote Originally Posted by tennecedar View Post
    Federal in Texas. And yeah, cooked with a stinger. The lemon juice, onion, garlic was bought with postage stamps out of the kitchen. Thr rest we could purchase. It's still a tasty recipe...
    absolutely. didn't mean to disparage the quality of the recipe at all. Was just surprised when I saw the list of ingredients, and remembered what was available. Sounds like you had it good.
    If ye love wealth greater than liberty, the tranquility of servitude greater than the animating contest for freedom, go home from us in peace. We seek not your counsel, nor your arms. Crouch down and lick the hand that feeds you; and may posterity forget that ye were our countrymen.
    Samuel Adams
    Dogs are not my whole life, but they make my life whole.

  19. #39
    bushcrafter tennecedar's Avatar
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    You are correct Alpine i was alot better off than others were. I could afford to buy what i needed. Even if it was just ramen
    Well why not?

  20. #40
    Senior Member Aurelius95's Avatar
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    I had a Korean roommate for a while, and he got me hooked on a spicy ramen packet that you could buy at the international farmer's market or Asian grocery store. We'd cut up spam or chicken, if we had it. Once everything is boiling, you can add an egg. Let it cook for about 45 seconds, and then stir it up with chopsticks or a fork and it will cook quickly. It's very tasty.
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