Currently there is no menu available for Wok Wong in Bishopton. We are continuously adding menus, so check back soon!
In the meantime feel free to browse our other menus within Bishopton below.
|Onion Bhaji||One of the most popular starter or side dishes in Indian restaurants in the UK. Shredded onion is mixed with herbs, spices and flour then deep fried in either flat rosti style cakes, or round balls. Usually served with shredded lettuce, onion, cucumber and tomato and a tray of dips, including cucumber raita, mango and red hot lime pickle.||Indian, Asian|
|Prawn Puri||This is a curry house classic where small prawns are cooked with a relatively hot sauce including chillis, ginger, curry paste, onions and to lighten it, a little cream. The ‘Puri’ is the chapatti style flat bread, and the dish is served with the prawn mix on top of the bread.||Indian, Asian|
|Spicy Papaya Salad||Known as ‘Som Tam’ this dish originates in the North East of Thailand but its popularity has spread all over the world. Served in both restaurants and from street carts in the UK, it is a sweet, sour and spicy with firm green papaya shredded and combined with chicken and sticky rice. The heat can vary in this dish, so do ask the level of spicing.||Thai, Asian|
|Satays||Satays are found in every restaurant in the UK from Asian influences. An assorted platter of chicken, pork and beef satays along with prawn skewers are often served as a starter, or as part of an even bigger platter of mixed starters, situated in the centre of the table for everyone to share. The satays will have a variety of spices and flavours in which they are marinated, and are served with a peanut sauce.||Singapore, Asian|
|Asian Ribs||Often party of a large platter of mixed starters, Asian Ribs are served two ways. Pork ribs are coated in a seasoned salt, or in a rub of honey, garlic and soy, very much like a barbecue sauce. Also called spare ribs in the UK, they are a very popular starter dish.||Singapore, Asian|
|Wan Fu||An inexpensive light white wine, similar to Sauvignon Blanc, served in Chinese and other South East Asian restaurants. Not very ‘grapey’, more ‘citrussy’ - refreshing to drink with a medium curry and often served as a spritzer with lots of ice.||Chinese, Asian|
|Mango Lassi||Served in all Asian restaurants, it is probably their ‘signature smoothie’ type of drink. Fresh mangoes with yoghurt and light spices poured over ice – absolutely delicious and refreshing to the palate and takes away any heat from spicy food still burning your tongue!||Asian|
|Jasmine Tea||Famous Chinese tea brew, deeply aromatic and usually served at the end of a meal with great ceremony. Always served with a teapot and cup, often on a bamboo mat. The unique flavour and aroma is caused by the jasmine blossom fragrance being absorbed into the tea during growth. Subtlely sweet, is is renowned throughout the world.||Chinese, Asian|
|Thai Papaya Smash||A wonderful cocktail mainly served in the medium to larger restaurants. Made with fresh papaya, orange and a shot of tequila and dash of freshly squeezed lime it has both a bitter and sweet taste. The addition of agave nectar brings more sweetness, but sometimes you have to ask for it.||Thai, Asian|
|Lemongrass Soda||Very refreshing drink made with lemon grass syrup and mixed with soda or sparkling water, garnished with lemon slices and served over ice. It is a speciality of Thai restaurants in most major cities in the UK. Sometimes garnished with Thai basil to give a more herby taste.||Thai, Asian|
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