Recipe by Rayna Jordan
"A traditional Pancit taught to me by a Filipino friend while stationed overseas. Delicious and easy! Thanks, Ditas!"
Hmm. None of these ingredients are on sale today.
Show ingredients on sale
Sort stores by
Save money at local stores when ingredients are on sale!
Watch video tips and tricks
1 (6.75 ounce) package
vegetable oil, divided
1 1/2 cups
cooked small shrimp, diced
1 1/2 cups
chopped cooked pork
shredded bok choy
crushed red pepper flakes
green onion, minced
I loved experimenting with rice noodles. I have never used them before. I went to the grocery store with a copy of this recipe,the cashier is from Phillipines and suggested that I used green cabbage instead of Bok Choy, it worked very well and it was a lot cheaper anyways. I also used chicken instead of pork. I felt this needed more sauce so I increased the amount of oyster sauce and added some soy sauce as well. I loved this dish and it is so different from what I usually make, so it was fun.
I made this dish as is, and was not impressed. My family did not like it. They prefer the original that I normally make which was an authentic recipe from a born Filipino friend of mine. She softened the rice noodles in water. She used extra virgin olive oil, 2 cloves fresh garlic minced, 1 onion diced, 1cup red cabbage shredded, 1 cup green cabbage shredded, 1 carrot shredded, salt and pepper to taste, soy sauce, shrimp/pork/chicken she would choose 1 or 2 of the meats. She has made this often for me. It tasted great. By the way...Oyster sauce is not used for this recipe as it is not the Fili way! I give 2 stars for effort!
A co-worker of mine made Panict for us a few weeks ago. It was the first time I had tried it and I fell in love. When I found this recipe I had to try making it my own. What an easy recipe to follow with yummy results! I also added carrots and snow peas. Thanks for the recipe!
I've been making pancit all my life and thank you, thank you for showing me a MUCH easier way to cook it! Growing up, I had only ever seen this cooked one way - stir fry the vegetables, then add the noodles - and I always hated how hard it was to stir after the noodles were added! All Filipinos have their own preference for their pancit - I like mine with soy sauce and lots of lemon. I use just about any meat and veggies I have available at the time. The oyster sauce is a nice touch.
This was yummy as expected... But adding carrots and snow peas is a must!
Rave reviews at my table, both for the flavour, and for the appearance. I used rice vermicelli noodles. And this recipe is quick: about 35 minutes after arriving home, it was on the table.
I absolutely loved this! The sauce was delicate and flavorful. You could taste the other ingrediants because they weren't overwhelmed with sauce. I had never used bok choy before and wasn't sure which part to put in, so I cut up the dark leafy greens as well as the stalk-good to add for texture. When I tasted the bok choy raw, it tasted bitter so I chickened out and used half bok choy and half cabbage. I shouldn't of worried, the bok choy mellowed out with cooking--no bitter taste at all.
very good recipe, but omitted the bok choy, sauteed pork tenderloin in oyster sauce, and would suggest using bean vermicelli instead of rice vermicelli, as rice vermicelli gets mushy quite easily. Otherwise excellent!
* Percent Daily Values are based on a 2,000 calorie diet.
Pork and Shrimp Pancit
Serving Size: 1/4 of a recipe
Servings Per Recipe: 4
Amount Per Serving
Calories from Fat: 187
Celebrate Passover with Jewish main dishes, desserts, and traditional holiday foods.
Choose your Easter dinner main dish from hams, savory lamb, and over 150 more recipes.
Delicious recipes, party ideas, and cooking tips! Get a year of Allrecipes magazine for $7.99!
Discover the secrets to making succulent sweet and sour pork.
See how to make a lighter, easier version of sweet and sour pork.
See how to make a quick, healthy, spicy shrimp dinner.