Teriyaki Chicken with Hokkien Noodle Stirfry. Mmm. Teriyaki Chicken. In my opinion though, food tastes a lot better made from scratch. The stuff you get at Sushi is so good, so when I made my own sushi I needed to make Teriyaki Chicken.

Let's the cooking begin.

(For optimal results, marinate overnight or so. I just make it in the morning and then cook it at dinner time. Just letting you know.)

Step 1: Ingredients

For the Chicken:
3 Tablespoons soy sauce
2 tablespoons dark brown sugar
1 tablespoon oil
1/2 teaspoon ground ginger
1/2 teaspoon minced garlic
2 boneless chicken breast halves, cut in small strips.
Salt and pepper to taste. (Screw that I can already taste it.)

For the actual meal:
Noodles, I recommend Hokkien noodles.
Looks great!<br /> <br /> One note, though - you mention using capsicum; what you have pictured is a red bell pepper. While the term capsicum actually covers a broad range of more or less the entire pepper family, it is most commonly used (at least, in the Americas) to refer to a Chili Pepper.<br /> <br /> In any case, while you're not wrong in using a generic term, it could confuse some people so you may want to use the more specific name of the ingredient...<br />
Bell peppers ARE capscums, just capsicums at the bottom end of the heat scale.
First, I must commend your on your outstanding grammar.<br /> <br /> However, in my country of residence (Australia), a red bell pepper is referred to as a 'capsicum'. Interestingly, a 'pepper' usually refers to a Chili in Australia.<br />
That's kind of interesting.&nbsp; I am from the SW US and I have never heard of anyone calling a pepper of any kind capsicum.&nbsp; Amongst the people I have talked to we usually call peppers by their full names.&nbsp; (i.e. bell pepper, chili pepper, poblano pepper, Dr. Pepper)<br />
You're missing an important ingredient from your teriyaki sauce.&nbsp; Teriyaki sauce is traditionally made with soy, sugar and <strong>mirin</strong>.&nbsp; Mirin is a very sugary rice wine with a high alchohol content.&nbsp; It enhances the flavour, helps it thicken during cooking, and helps cook vegetables more quickly by creating more steam.<br /> Sake also is used to give it another flavour sometimes and help cook vegetables faster.<br /> <br /> My own personal version adds a bit of sushizu (rice vinegar) to give it a mellower wider flavour.<br />
ooooh looks yummy! thanks
great job!
Wowzer! what a swinging meal - cooked it for the whole family - and they loved it! Definately has my vote! Keep up the good work Noodle93!
Thanks ;)

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Bio: Ninty fanboy who plays music and likes to eat. Check out [http://instructables.com/member/skimboarder33/ Skimboarder33's] Instructables
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