Thursday, 6 November 2008

Ordering takeaway in London

Ordering takeaway in London has never been easier. Try this new and fast growing website - it's called TakeawaysLondon.net
Start by entering your postcode, choose by cuisine and then click to view menu and order food online.
It's really that easy.

Late night takeaways in London

I just came across the Late Takeaways website that offers the search of late night takeaway restaurants in London and you can even order the food straight from the web online. Just imagine returning from your night out - you had some beers and now you are hungry as a tiger. The last thing you want to do is to get to the kitchen and start cooking. No worries! That's where this brilliant website comes in. Late takeaways in London. Fantastic!

Friday, 3 October 2008

Late night Chinese takeaways in Streatham SW16


Streatham is a place in the London Borough of Lambeth in the United Kingdom . It is a multi-ethnic inner London suburb situated south of Brixton. Streatham is 5.5 miles (8.8 km) south of Charing Cross.

There are number of great takeways to choose from if you live in SW16 Streatham, London.

Chinese / Oriental takeaways covering Streatham, SW16 include:

Woks Cooking takeaway in 1453 London Road, SW16
Syang takeaway in 20 Mitcham Lane, SW16
Orton takeaway in Orton Buildings, 1 Portland Road, SE25
New Mayflower takeaway in 41 Seeley Drive, SE21
China Boulevard on the River takeaway in 1 Smuggler's Way, SW18

To view all Chinese and Oriental takeaways in London visit ratedtakeaway.co.uk

Monday, 29 September 2008

Chinese takeaways in Putney SW15

Putney is a district of south-west London in the London Borough of Wandsworth. It is located 5.1 miles (8.2 km) south-west of Charing Cross, on the southern bank of the River Thames, opposite Fulham.

There are number of fine takeaways to choose from if you live in Putney, SW15.

The best Chinese and Oriental takeaways in Putney include:

Rasa Penang takeaway on 315 Putney Bridge Road, SW15
Friends Oriental Food Hall takeaway on 4 Chelverton Road, SW15
China Boulevard on the River takeaway located in 1 Smuggler's Way, SW18 - covering Putney area as well.

All 3 listed above offer an online order facility, so if you wish to get yourself a hot bowl of Chinese food tonight simply click the link below and order Chinese food online.

Click here for full list of takeaways in Putney, SW15.

Monday, 15 September 2008

Chinese Oriental Take Away in Maida Vale W9

There are number of great Chinese and Oriental takeaway restaurants in Maida Vale, London W9. Only few tops the lines, we suggest checking out Fortune Cookie takeaway on 119 Shirland Road. If you are after online order facility please click here. Fortune Cookie delivers to N1, NW1, NW2, NW3, NW5, NW6, NW8, NW10, SW1, SW5, SW7, W1, W2, W6, W8, W9, W10, W11, W12, W14, WC1, WC2.

Tuesday, 9 September 2008

Best Chinese takeaways in Fullham SW6

Fulham is an area of south-west London in the London Borough of Hammersmith and Fulham, (the successor to the Metropolitan Borough of Fulham) located 3.7 miles (6.0 km) south west of Charing Cross. It is situated in between Putney and Chelsea.

There are number of great Chinese takeaways in Fulham, but we would like to point out Chinese and Oriental takeaway New Melody. Located on 123 Lillie Road this chinese takeaway restaurant is offers online order facility.

To view all takeaways in Fulham, SW6 click here.

Friday, 5 September 2008

How to promote your takeaway business?

Looking to promote your takeaway business and get even more customers? Why not try listing your takeaway online in one of the biggest takeaway listing directories in London, UK - RatedTakeaway.co.uk

They offer 100% listings for all takeaway owners and you can also sign up to an online order facility (also 100% free) with no monthly fees and no set up charges.

Follow the link below to the sign up form and get started now.

Takeaway registration form

Thursday, 4 September 2008

Best Chinese takeaways in Hammersmith, W6


Hammersmith is an urban centre in the London Borough of Hammersmith and Fulham in west London, approximately 5 miles (8km) west of Charing Cross on the north bank of the River Thames. One of west London's key transport hubs and commercial and employment centres, home to several multinational company offices, it is focused on the two London Underground stations, bus station and road network node at Hammersmith Broadway.

It is bordered by Shepherds Bush to the north, West Kensington to the east, Fulham to the south and Chiswick to the west, and is linked by Hammersmith Bridge to Barnes in the southwest.

There are number of good chinese takeaways in Hammershith, W6. Here are just few of them:


To view all Chinese takeaways with an online order facility in all London Boroughs click on the link below or visit www.ratedtakeaway.co.uk :

Chinese Takeaways

Wednesday, 3 September 2008

Why order takeaway online?

People may ask yourself a question: Why order takeaway online?
  • First of all it's much more convenient to scroll through the menu, read detailed descriptions of food as well as view pictures of it.
  • Secondly the option to pay with your debit/credit card is always tempting as there might be a time when you haven't got cash in your pocket.
There are so many reputable websites with huge network of takeaway restaurants that offer online order facility that you don't have to worry about your credit card security when paid online. It's the service provider and not the actual restaurant that will charge your card.

Click here to order food online.

Tuesday, 2 September 2008

Chinese takeaways in East London


If you are looking for good Chinese takeaways with online order facility then why not try RatedTakeaway.co.uk website.

The best and highly suggested chinese takeaways in East London are:

The full takeaway listings are coming soon!

Monday, 1 September 2008

Cooking in Wok


A wok is a versatile round-bottomed cooking vessel originating in China. It is used especially in East and Southeast Asia.

It is most often used for stir frying, but can also be used many other ways, such as in steaming, deep frying, braising, stewing, or making soup. It is commonly, almost exclusively, cooked with a long handle chahn (spatula) or/and a long handle hoak (ladle). The long extensions of these utensils allows the cook to maneuver the food without burning the hand.

Typically a small amount (1-3 tablespoons) of peanut oil, soy oil, sunflower oil, or canola oil is placed in the wok and heated under full burner heat. (Alternatively, first heat the wok, when it smokes then add the oil) Fresh chopped garlic and ginger are often added to the oil to flavor it, then quickly scooped out before burning or turning brown. The first item to be cooked, for example, sliced meat, is stirred in the very hot oil until hot, then pushed up the side of the wok so as to drain off the oil while continuing to cook. The meat may be returned to the oil and pushed to the sides several times until the cooking is done. The hammered ridges or dimples along the side of the wok "grab" and prevent the meat from slipping back into the oil at the bottom of the wok.

Once cooked, the meat is often scooped out with a Chinese strainer to a side plate and the next ingredient such as vegetables are then cooked in the same manner, strained out or held against the side while any leftover cooking oil is thrown out before all of the ingredients are typically thrown back together, with sauces, seasonings, liquids, corn starch mixed with a little water for thickening, stirred and covered for a final heating for a minute or two or until smoke begins to escape from the cover. This way the chef controls the length of cooking for each item and the food does not cook sitting in the oil.

The main advantage of wok beyond its constructed material is its curved concave shape. The shape produces a small, hot area at the bottom which allows some of the food to be seared by intense heat while using relatively little fuel. The large sloped sides also make it easier for chefs to employ the tossing cooking technique on solid and thick liquid food with less spillage and a greater margin of safety. Curved sides also allows a person to cook without having to "chase the food around the pan" since bite-sized or finely chopped stir-fry ingredients usually tumble back to the center of the wok when agitated.

The curve also provides a larger usable cooking surface versus western-styled pots and pans, which typically have vertical edges. This allows large pieces of food seared at the bottom of the wok to be pushed up the gently sloped sides to continue cooking at a slower rate. While this occurs another ingredient for the same dish needing high heat is being cooked at the bottom. The pointed bottom also allows even small amounts of oil to pool. As such large food items can be shallow fried, while finely chopped garlic, hot peppers, green onions, and ginger can be essentially deep-fried in both cases with very small amount of cooking oil.

Order chinese online

Thursday, 14 August 2008

Sweet and sour chicken

Sweet and Sour Chicken or Sweet Sour Chicken is an American Chinese cuisine dish or appetizer. The chicken are essentially white meat chicken fingers deep-fried in batter. Unlike sweet and sour pork, this dish does not have a Chinese cuisine counterpart in the Far East. It is almost exclusive to North America, although it may sometimes be found in restaurants in East and Southeast Asia in an essentially identical version. UK Chinese restaurants also serve Sweet and Sour Chicken.

It is generally served with sweet and sour sauce, sometimes topped off with pineapples, green peppers and cherries.

Click here to order sweet and sour chicken online

Sweet and sour pork


Sweet and sour pork is a Chinese dish that is particularly popular in Cantonese cuisine and North American Chinese cuisine. It can also be found on the menu in most UK Chinese restuarants. A traditional Jiangsu dish called Pork in a sugar and vinegar sauce is considered its ancestor.

The dish consists of deep frying pork in bite sized pieces, and subsequently stir-fried in a more customized version of sweet and sour sauce made of sugar, ketchup, white vinegar, and soy sauce, and additional ingredients including pineapple, bell pepper, and onion. In more elaborate preparations, the dish's tartness is controlled by requiring Chinese white rice vinegar be used sparingly and using ketchups with less vinegary tastes, while some restaurants use unripe kiwifruits and HP sauce in place of vinegar. Some of the more casual food outlets use diluted acetic acid as a substitute for white vinegar and synthesized red colouring in place of ketchup to keep the costs down, making the dish too pungent and leaving customers thirsty.


Click here to order sweet and sour pork online

Chinese sweet and sour sauce


Sweet and sour is a generic term that encompasses many styles of sauce, cuisine and cooking methods. It has long been popular in North America and Europe, where it is stereotypically considered a component of standard Chinese cuisine. It does in fact originate from China, and is now also used in some American and European cuisines.

Western cultures use sweet and sour sauce in two different ways. Dishes can either include the sauce as an ingredient in cooking or use the sauce as a pour-over or dipping sauce for the meal.

Chow Mein and Chop Suey


What could symbolize Chinese cooking more than chop suey and chow mein? Even people who steer away from more exotic Asian fare have enjoyed these two dishes at one time or another.

What goes into making these two popular restaurant dishes? Both are stir-fries; while chop suey consists of vegetables and meat with a gravy, chow mein is fried noodle dish. Chow mein noodles are normally made with wheat flour, egg and water – the noodles can be softer or crisper, depending on how long they are fried. Italian pastas such as fettucini or linguine make a good substitute if you don't have Chinese egg noodles on hand. Both chow mein and chop suey normally contain chicken or meat, although there are also seafood and vegetarian versions.

Click here to order chinese takeaway online.

RatedTakeaway.co.uk teams up with Urbanbite.com


Rated Takeaway has teamed up with one of the largest London based takeaway websites UrbanBite.com to offer users an option to order food online directly from the website. To order food online simply locate the takeaway on Rated Takeaway website and look for the "order online" icon.

Tuesday, 12 August 2008

Chinese cuisine

Chinese cuisine originated from the various regions of China and has become widespread in many other parts of the world — from Asia to the Americas, Australia, Western Europe and Southern Africa. In recent years, connoisseurs of Chinese cuisine have also sprouted in Eastern Europe and South Asia.

In most dishes in Chinese cuisine, food is prepared in bite-sized pieces, ready for direct picking up and eating.

Pork is generally preferred over beef in Chinese cuisine due to economic and aesthetic reasons; the pig is easy to feed and is not used for labour, and is so closely tied with the idea of domesticity that the character for "home" depicts a pig under a roof. The colour of the meat and the fat of pork are regarded as more appetizing, while the taste and smell are described as sweeter and cleaner. It is also considered easier to digest. However, beef is more popular in the west of the country, influenced by Islam, and also in the Sichuan region and parts of the south, where cattle are used for hauling in mining and are plentiful. Lamb is more popular in the far north of the country.

London Chinese takeaway menus are usually very similar and dishes used in one takeaway will be found in others as well. Usually Chinese takeaway menu consists of soups, rice and chow mein (noodle) dishes as well as variety of meat dishes, like sweet and sour, etc.

In modern age of living there are number of websites now that offer online order functionality, they are easy to use and you get your hot Chinese food delivered to your doorstep in minutes.

List with Chinese takeaway restaurants

Chinese takeaways

If you are looking for a Chinese takeaway in London for your perfect night in then look no further. Rated Takeaway is the ultimate website that will help you to search for closest late night chinese takeaway restaurants in your area. All Chinese takeaway restaurants are available to order food online.