Shingaling is a deep-fried flour snack that has the shape of fat string beans.
Shing-a-ling is often mistaken for deep-fried chicken intestines!
This crunchy Filipino snack reportedly originated from the area of Calamba, Laguna. The name of the Perolina family has long been attached to it, and they are likely the “inventors” of this snack.
To make your own shingaling, dry out pancit miki noodles overnight, then deep-fry in oil.
One variation involves using green malunggay leaves as an ingredient.
Brands? Anahaw, Jack N Jill’s Shing-A-Ling Ni Mang Juan Asin Ti Ilokos Cracker Sticks (菲律賓炸小麥條(鹽味))
Ingredients of the Jack N Jill brand: Wheat Flour (54%), Palm Oil, Coconut Oil, Maize, Seasoning Powder (Flavourings, Maize Starch, Flavour Enhancers (E627, E631), Anti-Caking Agent (E551), Sweetener (Aspartame) (Contains a source of Phenylalanine), Lactose, Salt, Maltodextrin, Raising Agent (Sodium Bicarbonate), Sugar, Flavour Enhancer (E621), Spices, Ferrous Sulphate, Antioxidants (E310, E320, E321)).
Allergen Information: Contains Wheat Gluten, Milk (Lactose).
It’s described as “Savory Filipino Wheat Sticks Snack With Sugar & Sweetener.”
Anahaw labels its shing-a-ling as “fried crackers.”