Thai Peanut Sauce - Por Kwan BrandAdd to cart$8.29-16oz jar
Convenient jar of peanut sauce. Can be heated then served as a dip for barbeque chicken or pork. The sauce is also a nice topping on various dishes, or just spoon some over freshly-cooked jasmine rice. Also see our peanut sauce recipe. This peanut sauce is used in our Thai Spareribs recipe.
Packed in a glass jar, currently shipping the large 16 oz size.
This is a very convenient, ready-to-eat product. Consistency is thick, as shown below. It has a nice sweet flavor with a gentle spice. A similar peanut sauce (which takes a bit more time to prepare) is our Lobo brand peanut sauce. We prefer Lobo brand peanut sauce, which has a bit more spiciness, and is thinner. Just sharing our opinion with you :).
We recently cooked vegetables and chicken in a wok then added two tablespoons of this sauce for great results (see photo below).
Ingredients: water, sugar, peanut, coconut milk, onion, soybean oil, glucose syrup, salt, spices (turmeric, cinnamon, cumin, nutmeg, cardamom, corriander seed), chile, modified corn starch, lemongrass, tartaric acid, garlic, citric acid, paprika color.
Product of Thailand.
Added to Stir Fry
Thai-Style Peanut Sauce, 'Nam Jim Satay'
Peanut sauce is actually of Malaysian or Indonesian origin. Very few dishes served in Thailand actually use peanut sauce but it has become a very popular part of American-Thai food. The peanut sauce below is our favorite variation. If you prefer, peanut butter can be used rather than fresh peanuts.
A quick and delicious substitute to the recipe below is our Lobo brand satay seasoning mix (peanut sauce mix). We also offer Por Kwan brand peanut sauce. Imported from Thailand and made of the finest quality ingredients.
Thai Pork Satay, 'Moo Satay'
Pork satay consists of strips of marinated pork on bamboo skewers, charcoal barbequed then served with a tasty peanut sauce and a white vinegar cucumber sauce. It's often served in Thailand with squares of toast, as shown in our recipe here. We made pork satay in the true authentic Thai style, which is time-consuming. Be sure to baste your satay as it's on the barbeque, note from our street vendor video (below left) he is constantly basting. It seems that most of the time, this style of satay is made with pork, but you can also find chicken satay and prawn satay. We offer a ready-made satay mix that's quite good for both chicken and pork.
Recently we had a fantastic meal using this recipe, prepared with our high-fat Chaokoh coconut cream rather than coconut milk, and we omitted the peanuts altogether which led to a very rich, slightly spicy satay full of true Thai flavors (see pictures below right).
There are four different things you need to make: marinade, basting sauce, satay sauce, and ajad.