Ramen Noodle Salad Recipe
September 20th, 2008 27 Comments

Ramen Noodle Salad Recipe

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Recipe: Ramen Noodle Salad


1 pack ramen (discard the seasoning packet)
2 oz / 1 cup shredded cabbage
Some chopped scallions
3 tablespoons mayonnaise
1/4 – 1/2 teaspoon Sri Racha chili sauce or Tabasco sauce
1 teaspoon lemon juice
1/8 teaspoon Maggie seasoning (or a pinch of salt)
A pinch of sugar
1/4 teaspoon of white and black sesame seeds (toasted)


Bring water to boil and prepare the ramen noodle. Boil for about 2 minutes or until it’s cooked. Drain the water, set aside and let cool.

Transfer the ramen noodle to a bowl and toss it with the shredded cabbage, mayonnaise, and other seasonings with a salad tong. Garnish with chopped scallions and toasted sesame seeds. Serve cold.

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27 comments... read them below or add one

  1. Manggy says:

    I think the flavor packet is the best part too! It sure saves the hassle of making your own stock, buying sauces… Everything’s instant! But yeah, even if you don’t go bald, it’s still important to keep it healthy :) So that salad looks like a delicious respite!

  2. PenangTuaPui says:

    with the hectic life that we had.. we seldom cook…

    we go out makan saja… hee hee

    but still getting fatter and fatter…

  3. Jin Hooi says:

    Yeah, same here, my pantry is full with various kinds of instant noodles too. Your healthy ramen looks good, have to give it a try!!

  4. Anonymous says:

    I love ramen noodle but yes, it’s not healthy to eat. I am going to try your ramen noodle recipe soon. Thank you.

  5. AngelaBaby says:

    I am in college and so you can imagine how much ramen noodle I eat. This is a very creative ramen noodle recipe that I can try–great for poor students like myself. LOL.

  6. Lori Lynn says:

    Sometimes this kind of fast food is just what I need. I like your recipe. Will try.

  7. Syrie says:

    I’m the same! It’s too exhausting to cook a lavish meal each night. I LOVE 30 minute meals.

  8. [eatingclub] vancouver || js says:

    You make a packet of instant ramen look like fancy food with this salad. I’m also a big fan of instant ramen and eat it far too often than I should. And yeah, the MSG packet is bad and I’ve been told that the noodles are also bad because they’ve been fried too. Double warning about instant ramen, eh? ;)

  9. noobcook says:

    me too!!! Instant noods are my staple, and I slurp on the msg laden soup too! But mine are sloppy hehe, not culinary art like yours ;) :P I love the recipes bar at the side!

  10. Lydia (The Perfect Pantry) says:

    Ramen noodles are great convenience food, as long as you throw away those horrible seasoning packets. I always have some in my pantry.

  11. Christie @ fig&cherry says:

    I love noodle salads! My favourite is Japanese soba noodles with sesame oil – yum!

  12. Diary of Kay El says:

    Some shredded steamed meat or shredded omelette would be great! I make my instant noodles pretty premium with extra extra ingredients that can be found in the fridge just to avoid feeling guilty about eating them ;o) I find instant noodles delicious.

  13. mycookinghut says:

    I eat instant noodles from time to time too! My favourites are those Korean ramen!! yum yum… never leave the bowl not empty!!

  14. gaga says:

    Yum, I love sprucing up ramen to make yummy dishes like this!

  15. allenooi says:

    seems like not hard to do it. if i am free and have nothing to do, maybe i will try it out. can i use the instant noodle instead of ramen? hmmmmmm……

  16. salad shooter says:

    this ramen actually looks good. amazing. thanks.

  17. cooknengr says:

    Whenever I see the classic Curry flavored Maggi instant noodle on the shelves, I’d sapu them all. Kids chanting “Maggi meep cepat di masak, sedap di makan” would ring in my ear while slurping the maggie mee with an egg in it.

  18. PenangTuaPui says:

    wow… just seem you have update your blog with recipe side bar on the left… great one… easier for us to navigate for recipe.

    we had recently update our blog too, but may not be able to access these few days until stabilize. Give us some input if u happen to think of any Penang Food at our site.. hee hee

  19. Nate-n-Annie says:

    I think we all share the same dark secret about eating instant ramen. It’s something to be celebrated!

    BTW, I’m liking the changes to the blog design. Seems like a lot of folks are redesigning in September.

  20. Chubbypanda says:

    That’s my favorite part of Hawaiian plate lunches. Yum!

  21. tigerfish says:

    This is a good idea! I made do with instant noodle and salad recently too and here you have 2-in-1…hahhaha!

    I used to like instant noodle snack – MAMEE! Forgotten the taste eventually and got used to not having it :)

  22. sc says:

    how interesting! never seen ramen done that way before :)

  23. wmw says:

    Not really a fan of salad but this I will eat…lots! :)

  24. superhijaabi says:

    I love ramen noodles too…this recipe looks good, will try soon!

  25. HuatToEat says:

    Very simply, ramen is what they call hand-pulled noodle in Japan. In China it’s called “la mian”, and in Korea it is ramyun. Instant noodle is instant noodle. In Malaysia noodle is mee, mein, or mian, depending on your dialect.

    You can’t buy a pack of 90 sen pack of Maggie Mee and make a dish of ramen. It is not hand-pulled noodle as seen in Japanese restaurants, and it is far from the sort you see in Naruto cartoons. Besides, how does the above qualify as a ramen without a single slice of naruto?

    Nowadays, the best tasting ramen is prepared in a very greasy soup. This stock takes hours to make, if not days. In the ramen stock one would normally find pig flavour, having been made of mass quantity of pig bone. The resulting broth has the colour and opacity of milk. As intoxicating as it sounds, it is the soup that ramen lovers savour, the noodle serves as little more than a filler.

    Again, if it’s Maggie or Cintan packets, let’s have a bit of national pride and just call it “mee”. The Maggie or Cintan may be unhealthy and might stay edible past a nuclear winter. However it is still good for those exam-cramming nights, and definitely a godsend to households who subsist on minimal wages. Mee may not be as glamorous or middle-upper class sounding as “ramen” clearly is these days, but it is a good honest name for sustenance. And it is true to our roots.

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