Such dishes include mee hoon pah chang (fried noodles with pork bone soup), lo bah (deep-fried tripe with fried tofu and spicy sweet-and-sour sauce), mee nam Hokkien (noodles soup with prawn Hokkienese style), por phee (a fresh non-fried spring roll) and oh eaw (an iced dessert made of flour, banana, and a little seaweed.) They serve some of the best satays in town, too.
This open-air food court is more than 50 years old and a few years back it had a big renovation. The result is not bad at all; it still manages to keep the same easy going atmosphere but looks more appealing and is more hygienic. The best time to go is before lunchtime around 11:00 or 11:30 before it gets really busy.
Next to it is another small stand devoted to nothing but fried noodles with pork bone soup. Rumor has it that this is the original Phuket’s mee hoon pah chang (direct translation is Aunty Chang’s mee hoon) as the old lady selling it is also called Aunty Chang and she has been here forever. Keep in mind that this is a very simple set up, meaning you will get to enjoy your noodles sitting at the side of this small alley (they provide a plastic chair.) Open: Daily from 13:00 – 17:00