On the hunt for Impossible Foods in Singapore? This plant-based meat is ready for world domination, and we know where to get it!
Nothing is impossible with Impossible Foods – apologies for the bad pun but all jokes aside, it has opened a whole new world for vegans, vegetarians or anyone who is looking to lower their meat intake. Famous for its, meat-like taste and texture, Impossible Foods in Singapore is a thing, and it aims to end all meat products by 2035. We think it just might happen sooner, with restaurants working their creative chef hats, we’re getting more than just burgers.
From dumplings to sushi, satays to rendang, kebabs to meatballs, we have sussed out restaurants serving those delicious dishes using Impossible Foods.
This has to be one of the popular Impossible creations in Singapore, and we were lucky enough to try it at Three Buns at Potato Head Club. Other popular establishments have also jumped on the bandwagon such as Park Bench Deli, Fat Boys, Fat Burgers and if you’re looking for something light, then Cut by Wolfgang Puck’s sliders will do the trick.
Another innovative way to cook Impossible Foods is making it into juicy meatballs and Executive Chef Robin Ho of Prive Orchard did just that – Juicy Lucy Impossible meatball spaghetti is a vegetarian take on the typical meatball pasta. The Marmalade Pantry’s meatball is a fusion of sorts as it marinated in a spice paste aka rempah.
While we love its meat counterpart, the meatless version manages to tick Meatless Monday boxes and helps the planet too. Pizza Express’ teriyaki pizza is topped with vegan mozzarella and mayo, sauteed leek and Impossible meat – every vegan’s post-drink dream meal. Oriole Coffee + Bar is another spot to hit, its Sloppy Joe Pizza substitutes ground beef with Impossible meat.
Meatless Mexican Fare
Mexican food has a decent selection of vegetarian options, but sometimes we want something more substantial than just beans and rice in our tacos. At Stuff’d, you can swab the typical meat options for Impossible meat, from kebabs to burritos, the list is endless. Or you can check out Dean & Deluca’s quesadillas that are packed with spiced Impossible meat.
Local Asian Classics
Known for their Asian offerings, Papparich has whipped up meat-free options such as the nasi lemak with Impossible rendang and Impossible fried rice which is topped with a glorious sunny-side-up egg.
Most Singaporean dishes are meat-centric but that didn’t stop local chef, Violet Oon from creating vegan satay. Available in her namesake restaurant, the dish is served alongside cucumbers, peanut sauce and rice cakes.
Serving up artfully plated classic Chinese cuisine, Empress has created meat-free options using Impossible Foods such as the pan-fried gyoza and Sichuan mapo tofu. Or you can head to Dumpling Darlings and try the Impossible Curry Momo, a Middle Eastern twist on the pan-fried dumplings.
Looking to get your donburi bow fix sans meat, head to Tanuki Raw’s branch at Jewel Changi Airport. Offering a mala-flavoured bowl, it features Impossible meat, shio konbu, onions and housemade furikake and tare.
Three Impossible-centric dishes have been added to Kinki’s repertoire, including the Impossible Omu Rice Burger, which features an oozy Japanese omelette and the Impossible Okonomiyaki, a savoury Japanese pizza.
It might be easy to miss this one but Skai has sneaked the perfect meatless snack on their menu – Impossible Yakitori. So forget about grazing on french fries and nuts.
Known for their scotch eggs, Rabbit Carrot Gun has embraced Impossible Foods with open arms by making this British classic meat-free. Dig into the world’s first Impossible scotch egg with a beer or two.
Beef Wellington is synonymous with Gordan Ramsay, and now, vegans can have a slice of this savoury pastry at his restaurant, Bread Street Kitchen. Impossible Wellington is stuffed with plant-based meat and baked to golden brown perfection.