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Lonely Planet has been the guidebook choice for Malaysia, Singapore & Brunei for 28 years. We know where to find the most authentic longhouses in Sarawak, the most idyllic beaches in Langkawi, the best places for a shopping spree in Singapore and the most delicious hawker food in Malaysia. Lonely Planet guides are written by experts who get to the heart of every destination they visit. This fully updated edition is packed with accurate, practical and honest advice, designed to give you the information you need to make the most of your trip.

Khukuri Restaurant is a popular Nepalese restaurant in Kula Lumpur

Khukuri Restaurant is a popular Nepalese restaurant in Kula Lumpur, Malaysia. It was founded by Subhadra Limbu who came to Malaysia few years ago. Restaurant serves various Nepalese dishes to name some: Mahi (Whey / Watered down youghurt),
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4. Khukri Nepalese Restau-rant: The secret here is the bangur curry (pork curry) and momos (steamed meat dumplings). It is not difficult to locate this place as it is housed on the first floor of a pre-war shoplot at the intersection of Jalan Silang. This air-conditioned outlet opens from 9am to 8.30pm.
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The Khukri Nepalese in malaysia

Kuala LumpurThe street was busy on a Sunday afternoon. The brotherhood of foreign workers jostled about Jalan Tun Tan Siew Sin with calling cards enquiries as one of the main activities in place. An exotic ensemble of music blasted from all corners of the street. There was no need for the Beretta 418s or the Walther P99s, for the safety of M, whom had decided to join the mission. But this was before the shootout at Sienna. I scouted around for escape routes. Should anything happen, the Aston Martin would have not been much of a help as buses halted along the sideways, calling out for customers and caused a slight congestion along the way.

Himalayan Hallucinations, The Khukri

I have been fascinated to the point of obsession when I read numerous reviews on Khukri, a Nepalese restaurant right in the heart of Kuala Lumpur. A portal into a whole new mystical world. I expected the winds of the Himalayas to assail my chubby cheeks as I entered the premises, and scents and smells of Khatmandu invading my nostrils the way Germany attacked Europe in World War 2.

The Khukri Restaurent Jalan Tun Tan Siew Sin (Jalan Silang)

I finally made it last Sunday for lunch after months of procrastination.
The Khukri was packed when we arrived, mostly with Nepalese folk. I felt like we were invading their space, their only refuge away from the strange-looking, funny-speaking people whom they had to deal with 6 days a week. I gave an apologetic smile. “Only a couple of hours,” my eyes spoke to them.
Thankfully, the menu was in english. “So, have you done your research?” the Weekend B^*ch© asked me. “Not quite,” I replied sheepishly. This won’t do, I thought. I decided to take the offensive. ”Have you done your research?” my eyes gleamed. He had.

Who Is The Foreigner?

Further down the road, we come to Little Nepal – Nepalese music blared from music shops, posters of the Himalayan mountains abound along with cafes serving Nepalese food.
These ‘mountain people’ have ‘come down to earth’ after leaving a country embroiled in political bloodshed between communist insurgents and the ruling government.
Subhadra Limbu arrived about three years ago and opened The Khukri Restaurant about a year ago.
“Malaysia is my home now. I’ve built a new life here
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Won over by Nepalese curry

The Bangur curry was excellent and since I am not a soup person, I set aside the dish. There was also a bowl of yogurt, said to be good for digestion, but that, too, was set aside.
For RM8 a try, I would say that The Khukri restaurant had won over a new customer. After a hearty meal, I parted ways with the Dhurung brothers.
The Khukri restaurant is open for lunch as well as dinner. To get there, jump into an LRT and get off at Masjid Jamek. It takes 10 minutes to get there on foot.

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My Nepali friend

i usually separate my "personal" things and "food" related things on my 2 blogs. but this post encompasses both. And I've found that no matter where you're from, food is the unifying topic of conversation. everyone loves to talk about food, and everyone has food they love.
so it is with my friend Agni, whom I met while working at ritz carlton in bukit bintang. He's a security gaurd there who speaks very good english. We both got to know each other better when we both landed in hospital for dengue at the same time [no prizes for guessing where we got bitten..]
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I was Momo-fied !

Now we were ready to start with the Momo - thin-skinned dumplings stuffed with a choice of pork, chicken, or lamb served with a light soup and a spicy, sweet, tomato based sauce. We chose lamb. And rightly so. It was moist and fragrant with coriander and dry spices, and the ‘skin’ walks the fine line between satisfyingly chewy and slightly undercooked.In other words, perfectly al-dente.

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Himalayan Flavors in Pudu Restaurent The Khukri Kuala Lumpur Malaysia

Himalayan Flavors in Pudu

An American culinary truism: Where there's a sizeable immigrant population there's bound to be eateries offering good, authentic international specialties.
The same holds true in Malaysia, where 'migrant workers' (use of the word 'migrant' is telling; holding Temporary Work Permits that must be renewed yearly, these men and women, however long they may stay, can't expect to be granted the right to settle here permanently) comprise a good percentage of the workforce. Females involved in domestic work - in private homes, restaurants, hotels - are perhaps the most visible segment of Malaysia's migrant worker population, but the majority of foreign workers (about 45%) hold manufacturing and plantation jobs.
Legal employment (estimates of the number of illegal foreign workers in Malaysia range from 300,000 to over 2 million, depending on who's doing the estimating) outside private homes usually means Sundays free (by law, maids are not guaranteed days off, and many never see a day free of work), and migrant workers - men, especially - within striking distance of Kuala Lumpur take advantage of the opportunity to bus into the city. Congregating in the blocks around the Pudu bus station, they meet friends, purchase calling cards, phone home, do a spot of shopping, and eat the foods that will transport them, at least for an afternoon, back to their place of birth. To hang out and drink beer with fellow countrymen is to feel, even if only for a few hours, not foreign. For many a migrant worker, anywhere, this Sunday, today, and next Sunday, 7 days away, make the days in between easier to bear.
Nepalese, at about 220,000, comprise Malaysia's second-largest population of migrant workers (after Indonesians, at well over 1 million), and tucked into the bus station area's shophouses are a few venues at which to sample their country's cuisine. The Khukri (named for the traditional Nepalese dagger) is the most 'upscale' of the lot. Tables bear cloths, lighting is low, service gracious and welcoming. Most notably, food is the focus (rather than a second-ran to beer), with many dishes prepared to order and flavors of reflecting much care and thought in the kitchen.
Our status as the only non-Nepalese in the crowded restaurant is, we think on a recent Sunday, a testimony to the the authenticity of its dishes.

Nepalese cuisine is a delicious blend of Chinese, Tibetan, Bhutanese, and Indian flavors and techniques. Unless you've travelled extensively in Nepal (we haven't), I'll bet that most of the dishes on the Khukri's a la carte and set meal menu will be new to you. Dining here is an adventure well worth embarking on.
Refreshed by tall glasses of cold mahi - similar to Indian salted lassi but made with buttermilk instead of yogurt - we start with momo, thin-skinned dumplings stuffed with a choice of pork, chicken, or lamb served with two dipping sauces, one tomato-based and spicy, the other chunky with peanuts and a bit sweet. Pork stuffing is moist and fragrant with dry spices, and wrappers successfully straddle the fine line between satisfyingly chewy and undercooked. The cloudy broth accompanying the dumplings is meaty and perfumed with cardamom.

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Only one leading Nepalese Restaurent in Malaysia

This is restaurent The Khukri .The Khukri is a contemporary restaurant located in the heart of kuala lumpur few minutes from Puduraya Buspark, specialising in Nepalese cuisine. We offer a fine dining experience that compares to no other. We have free internet wireless .
At The Khukri, we have created a unique selection of fine dishes, from traditional Nepalese original creations, and also a translation on many more dishes from around the sub-continent.
You can dine in the restaurant, relax and delight in the atmosphere or experience our Home service that caters for both take-away feasts and dinner parties in your home.
We warmly invite you to share in the Khukri experience and hope to have the pleasure of serving you soon.

OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK call +60320720663
09:30am to 09:30pm email:

Our Services

-Authentic Nepalese Cuisine

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-Hotel Reservation in nepal and Malaysia

- Cheapest Phone Card

-Much more Business in Malaysia and Nepal

Some Food Iteams of The Khukri

Welcome to The Khukri Restaurant, were you are guaranteed delicious food, fine wine and excellent service all set in a warm and friendly atmosphere. We have been serving authentic Nepalese cuisine of the highest quality since 2005. We provide a full menu thats taken years to develop using locally sourced ingredients, natural herbs and spices to ensure the food is fresh, healthy and tasty. We have some mouth-watering dishes... for much more visit one time Restaurent The Khukri No.26 First Floor Jalan Tan Tun Siew Sing Jalan Silang 50050 Kuala Lumpur Malaysia

Eating In Nepal
Nepali food is practical rather than gourmet fare--which is not to say it isn't tasty. The national dish is daal bhaat, boiled rice (bhaat) with a thin lentil sauce (daal), accompanied by curried vegetables (tarkaari) and possibly a dab of pungent pickle (achaar). In rice-growing areas daal bhaat is eaten twice a day, the first meal at around 10:30 a.m. And the second shortly after sunset. Sweet, milky tea and snacks like beaten or popped rice, flat bread, or curried potatoes tide the hungry over until mealtime. Beyond this there isn't a tremendous variety of dishes. Ethnic groups have their own specialties, but basically it's all subsistence food. Nepalis know the value of food as fuel: trek for just a few days and you'll learn it too.
Most Nepalis eat with the right hand, though urban diners have adopted silverware. Metal spoons are said to ruin the flavor of food and to make you thinner—not a good thing in Nepal. Food may be served in a thaali, a metal plate divided into separate compartments. The method is to attack the mountain of daal bhaat quickly, while it's still hot. If the daal came in a separate bowl, pour it over the rice, breaking up chunks with your fingers as you do. Add a bit of tarkaari and/or achaar, squeeze it all together, and pop it into your mouth. The hand remains in constant motion until the food vanishes.
Daal bhaat is an all-you-can-eat affair. Servers make the rounds with bowls of daal and vegetables. A one-plate daal bhaat is rarely enough for a Nepali. On the trail, porters fill up on three plates before heading up a hill. The distance to a mountain pass can be measured by the amount of rice it takes a porter to reach the top, as in the famous "five-maanaa" climb into the Kathmandu Valley.