Satay chicken is either a Malaysian kebab cooked over a barbecue or chicken stir fried in a spicy satay sauce. Look here for popular peanut satay chicken recipes.
This is a tasty easy as recipe for satay chicken. My friends and family all LOVE it. They are forever raving about it or asking me for a copy of this recipe, so im going to share it with all you guys cause its just so delicious and simple!
This is an original Indonesian satay recipe. I hope all you cooks around the world can enjoy it! You can grill or barbecue the chicken and serve with some hot chilli on the side.
This is a bit different. Chicken breasts are pounded out and stir fried in a sauce containing lime juice, soy, ginger and peanut butter.
This stir fry included peanut butter for an Indonesian satay flavour. It's delicious served with rice or flatbread.
These rice paper rolls make an excellent entree or light meal. Colourful, crunchy vegetables contrast nicely with the soft, translucent wrapper.
Satay sauce is a favourite with children and adults alike, but the kids may prefer it without the kick of the chilli powder.
This simple marinated chicken tastes just delicious, especially when paired with this spicy peanut sauce for dipping or basting. The end result is a beautiful flavour!
Kebabs with a delicious Asian satay marinade and sauce. Chicken is used here, but beef works equally well.
This is a great use of leftover chicken to make a quick satay pizza. If you don't have leftover chicken you can buy a cooked chicken.
Sate Ayam Madura is one of the classic sates that I grew up with. Sate is a very popular delicacy in Indonesia; Indonesia’s diverse ethnic groups’ culinary arts have produced a wide variety of sates. Often readers asked me why some Indonesian sates/satays don’t use peanut sauce. Actually not all sates use peanut based sauce. In Indonesian term, sate means a dish of marinated, skewered and grilled meats, served with a sauce or no sauce. It may consist of diced or sliced chicken, goat, mutton, beef, pork, fish, tofu or other meats; the more authentic version uses skewers from the midrib of the coconut leaf, although bamboo skewers are often used. A Bali version of sate uses lemongrass as skewers.