Reddit Reddit reviews S&B Curry Powder, Oriental, 3 oz

We found 5 Reddit comments about S&B Curry Powder, Oriental, 3 oz. Here are the top ones, ranked by their Reddit score.

Grocery & Gourmet Food
Herbs, Spices & Seasonings
Curry Powders
Mixed Spices & Seasonings
Pantry Staples
S&B Curry Powder, Oriental, 3 oz
Product of JapanThe package length of the product is 6 inchesThe package width of the product is 5 inchesThe package height of the product is 4 inches
Check price on Amazon

5 Reddit comments about S&B Curry Powder, Oriental, 3 oz:

u/chefslapchop · 12 pointsr/AskCulinary

The Rice

Alright, the key to really good fried rice is using a generous amount of seasoning with the rice while it cooks. I prefer to add a generous pinch or two of S&B’s powdered red curry and garlic powder, as well as vegetable oil and soy sauce. Cook the rice (long grain for Japanese style or lotus for Chinese style), then let it cool off completely.

The Fry Technique

  • Oil a pan with vegetable oil and unsalted butter, fry a whole bunch of eggs with kosher salt and dustless grind black pepper pepper quickly in a large non stick pan that’s hot enough to melt the butter but not hot enough to brown the butter and being also careful to not brown the egg too much.

  • Once the eggs are done, dump some rice and sliced green onion on top of them and quickly stir the eggs into the rice to keep them from burning.

  • Let your rice heat up, stir completely but occasionally, not too often as you want to allow a little cruchy texture . Add a generous amount of butter, a generous amount of black pepper, a generous amount of garlic powder.

  • Stir fry until the rice is well fried and top generously with soy sauce as you remove the pan from the heat.

    The “Spicy”

    Really depends on the restaurant, as well as where you are in the world. Most restaurants I’ve seen or worked at in the United States usually use Togarashi, a Japnaese seasoned red chili powder (if they’re classy), or Sriracha (if they’re not) to make things spicy, but they could be using 100 different things at the place your middle grandson ate at. Whatever it is, you just need to add it to taste to the above recipe while you’re stir frying the rice,

    That has been the most universally loved flavor of rice and cooking style I’ve ever seen in my 11 years as a Teppanyaki chef. Feel free to message me with the size of your rice cooker and the amount of rice you’re cooking at a time and I’ll try to guess at the ratio of ingredients for you.

u/iron-on · 2 pointsr/FODMAPS

This stuff is great! No onion OR garlic!

u/shunthemask · 1 pointr/Cooking

Good deal. I'll have to try it out. I take it that one would find the S&B curry powder in a specialty store? $8 sounds expensive online.

u/HardwareLust · 1 pointr/slowcooking

PLEASE tell me where I can buy that S&B Curry Powder. That is the ingredient that makes Japanese curry.

EDIT: Nm, Amazon has it. Never even thought to look lol.

u/Bluecat16 · 1 pointr/Cooking

Given your post's mention of Indian food and your now reference to ramen, might I suggest Curry Udon. One of my favorite Japanese comfort dishes. You can buy [Japanese curry powder] ( on Amazon, and this brand is the go to. The video calls for dashi (you need to find a recipe for it) so it's also a great chance to practice making that (dashi is the base for almost all Japanese soups and so is the first step to making your own ramen).

And if you have interest in trying regular Japanese curry with rice, S&B also makes bullion curry cubes with thickener and salt added, so you can basically just add to water and get your curry sauce. The powder comes unsalted and is more versatile, but is not as quick and easy to use as the cubes (the recipe uses the powder).