Monday, February 20, 2012
Sunday, February 20, 2011
Thursday, February 3, 2011
Sunday, January 30, 2011
Monday, January 24, 2011
Friday, December 31, 2010
THANK YOU for a great 2010! We would like to wish you and your family a safe, healthy, and prosperous 2011. See you next year!
Tuesday, December 28, 2010
Saturday, Jan 1st: 12p-6p
Sunday, Jan 2nd: 3p-8p
Shing Wang wishes you a safe New Year!!!! See you soon!
Sunday, October 31, 2010
Wednesday, September 1, 2010
Thank you Thrillist for featuring Shing Wang on your website! Click below for the link to the Thrillist website.
Saturday, August 7, 2010
The gelatinous dough is made of a combination of corn starch, sweet potato starch, and rice flour, which gives it its chewy, sticky, and gelatinous texture and a greyish translucent hue. Ba-wan are initially cooked by steaming and then, pan-fried.
We hope you enjoy our Ba-Wan!
Wednesday, July 28, 2010
Monday, July 26, 2010
New Management, Same Family Owned, New Menu, Same Delicious Bubble Tea....and then some!
Monday, July 19, 2010
We will re-open this Friday, July 23rd. Our renovation will need an additional day. We apologize for any inconvenience and hope to see you real soon!
Shing Wang Restaurant
Wednesday, June 9, 2010
We would like to thank our customers for their loyalty and patronage over the past two years. THANK YOU! Our current owners/chef, Sing & Charles, will be retiring on July 17th. They will truly miss saying hello to each of you as you walked through the doors of Shing Wang. Hence, it is time to pass the torch onto her daughter.
Towards the second half of July, you may notice a few changes upon your visit to Shing Wang. The establishment will be given a fresh, modern look with a revamped menu that will compliment your Bubble Tea palette. Shing Wang will still offer their extensive Bubble Tea menu however, only the most popular Vegetarian/Vegan dishes will still remain. Additionally, free Wi-Fi will be available.
Please be patient with us during our July transition. Thank you for your loyalty and patience. We hope you will enjoy the NEW Shing Wang! See you soon!
Shing Wang Restaurant
Wednesday, February 24, 2010
During the middle of July, our cafe will be undergoing a fresh and modern makeover. Please be patient during this transition. Thank you!
Tuesday, February 23, 2010
Sunday, February 14, 2010
Thursday, November 26, 2009
We would like to say 'thank you' for supporting us and being our loyal customer!!!! We are VERY grateful. Happy Thanksgiving to all!!!
Wishing You All The Best,
Shing Wang Restaurant
Sunday, November 15, 2009
Saturday, November 14, 2009
Wednesday, November 4, 2009
Pork, Chicken, Ham or Shrimp $13.95
Special Fried Rice (Ham, Shrimp & Chicken) $14.95
Monday, November 2, 2009
Sunday, November 1, 2009
Saturday, October 31, 2009
Friday, October 30, 2009
p.s. = we use real premium brewed coffee in these drinks! ;-)
Sunday, October 25, 2009
Thursday, October 22, 2009
Tuesday, October 20, 2009
Wednesday, October 14, 2009
Our kitchen will be closed until next Tuesday or Wednesday due to the chef being ill however, our Bubble Tea Stations will continue to be OPEN for business. We will be able to serve you Appetizers, as well.
Sorry for the inconvenience! We will put up another posting when the kitchen reopens or give us a ring at 305-654-4008.
In the meantime, please stop by to get your Bubble Fix!!!
Thank you for your continued support!!!!
Shing Wang Restaurant
Sunday, September 6, 2009
Wednesday, September 2, 2009
We would like to tell you all 'thank you' for being our loyal customer since we opened in April 2008.
Due to economic circumstances, beginning Tuesday, September 8, 2009, SHING WANG RESTAURANT will additionally offer a minimal menu for the carnivores out there. We will be offering menu items such as Special Fried Rice (made with real chicken, ham & shrimp) and Fried Chicken Wings. Shing Wang Restaurant will still offer ALL of our vegetarian dishes currently on our menu.
We are still the same restaurant, same staff, same smiles but with a little more to offer. We hope to see you again soon!
Thank you, once again, for your patronage!
Shing Wang Restaurant
Monday, August 24, 2009
Wednesday, August 5, 2009
Have you tried our selection of Mochi Ice Cream? This Japanese confection is made of mochi (pulverized sticky rice) with a creamy ice cream filling.
Tuesday, August 4, 2009
1) Mango Chicken
2) Pan Fried Dumplings
3) Smokin' Duck
4) Sweet & Sour Fish
5) Tofu with Mixed Vegetables
Monday, August 3, 2009
8 for $6.95
Saturday, August 1, 2009
3) Thai Tea
4) Green Tea
5) Red Bean
Tuesday, July 21, 2009
Wednesday, July 1, 2009
Wednesday, June 24, 2009
Sunday, June 14, 2009
Friday, June 12, 2009
Shing Wang was recently awarded by the Miami New Times as the 2009 BEST VEGETARIAN RESTAURANT (link below). We are extremely thankful to have loyal customers like you who have been supporting us.
THANK YOU FOR YOUR CONTINUED SUPPORT!
All The Best,
Shing Wang Vegetarian & Bubble Tea House
Sunday, May 31, 2009
Wednesday, April 15, 2009
1) We make our Bubble Tea Syrup FRESH with the secret Taiwanese recipe; not store bought.
2) Our Bubbles (Boba) are THOROUGHLY COOKED; not hard or firm. Our bubbles (boba) are always soft, both inside and out.
3) We add FRESH FRUIT in all of our Fruity Bubble Tea drinks. We also, add FRESH Red Beans along with the Bubbles (Boba) to the Red Bean Bubble Tea drink.
4) Our service ALWAYS comes with a SMILE!
Sunday, April 12, 2009
Today is our 1 year Anniversary! We would like to send a HUGE THANKS to all of our loyal customers for their support.
Thank you very much! See you very soon!
From everyone at Shing Wang.
ps- Happy Easter everyone.
Monday, March 30, 2009
Hi everyone! We recently created a group on Facebook. Please join our group if you LOVE LOVE LOVE Bubble Tea or if you LOVE LOVE LOVE Vegetarian Cuisine! Sign up for Shing Wang Specials and News.
Search for ShingWang BubbleTea on Facebook! See you there!
Sunday, March 29, 2009
Saturday, March 14, 2009
We welcome your comments and suggestions to make your Shing Wang experience better! You can always send us an email at firstname.lastname@example.org
Monday, February 16, 2009
Thursday, February 12, 2009
Saturday, December 20, 2008
Wednesday, December 17, 2008
Tuesday, December 9, 2008
Monday, November 24, 2008
Saturday, August 23, 2008
Thursday, July 24, 2008
One Card Per Customer.
Sunday, May 18, 2008
Friday, May 16, 2008
We would like to thank all of our customers for their support!!!!! THANK YOU! SHEI SHEI!!!!
Wednesday, May 7, 2008
The Unreal Deal
Fresh, flavorful, healthful Chinese food — plus bubble tea! — at an excellent price.
By Lee KleinPublished: May 8, 2008
Food is fashion: Halter tops and haute French one day, bling and sushi the next. American-Chinese restaurants began to fall from favor about the time men started wearing earrings, and nowadays the dark, stodgy interiors and tired, predictable cuisine are like mutton chop sideburns to the alluringly clean face of contemporary Asian dining. These emporiums of egg foo yung have retained their most loyal legion of fans, but still — there are only so many Jews. When China won rights to the upcoming Olympics, I envisioned a potential re-embrace of the once-dominant American-Asian fare; then I witnessed the torturous tour of the torch and thought, maybe not. But upon paying a visit to Shing Wang Vegetarian, Icee & Tea House in North Miami Beach, I returned to the thought that General Tso just might grab the gold once again.
Shing Wang signals the arrival of Miami's first all-vegetarian Chinese restaurant and one of its few purveyors of Taiwanese shaved ice and bubble tea. The latter originated in the Eighties as a beverage predominantly sold outside of schools — a means for children to enjoy a sweet afternoon tea. During the Nineties, the drink achieved fad status throughout much of Asia, and earlier this decade ignited similar passions in some American cities — but not this one. It's made from powdered milk, sugar, tea, and one main flavoring ingredient (such as mango, taro, or green tea); viscous pearls of black tapioca are piled in the bottom of the cup. "Bubble" refers not to the tapioca but to a milkshake-like foam that forms on the surface from vigorous blending. Shing Wang calls its bubble tea "tapioca" (it can also be referred to as "pearl milk tea"), and it is delicious — we especially savored the red bean, mung bean, litchi, and strawberry flavors. As per custom, each is served in a large, transparent plastic container that's sealed with a thin cellophane wrap on top (via a cool two-reeled machine that looks like a film-editing device snatched from Willy Wonka). A straw — extra-wide to let those tapioca balls flow — gets poked through the cellophane. If you're wondering whether Taiwanese schoolkids might use these straws to shoot the gummy pellets at each other for sport: Yes, they do.
There are dozens of other alluring beverage options, from fruit juices such as plum, watermelon, and carambola, to hot teas like apple, green, and kumquat, to beers including Bud, Corona, and Tsing-Tao. Glasses of Chardonnay and Cabernet are on hand for $4 apiece, but I don't think that's what you want to be drinking here.
The little room is sparse, bright, and colorful. It is a self-service establishment, with Julie and manager Sussy ("chief of bubbles and beverages," she says) behind the counter. They are friendly, Taipei-trained in the art of shaved-ice desserts and bubble teas, and fluent in Taiwanese, Mandarin Chinese, Cantonese, English, and Spanish. Seriously. Chef/owner Sing Kelly occasionally escapes from the kitchen to check on guests.
How it works: Select your mock meat (beef, chicken, pork) or seafood (shrimp, scallops, lobster, and squid are listed on the menu, but only the first is currently available), each prepared from soy and wheat gluten products. Then pair it with one of a dozen-plus Chinese preparations such as black bean sauce, piquant ko-po sauce, or mixed vegetables; pepper steak or General "Tao"-style; and noodle or rice dishes. Mixing-and-matching can potentially yield more than 60 distinct dinners, not including separate vegetable and tofu offerings. A cup of miso soup comes with each entrée, as does a heap of jasmine or brown rice. The price for this hearty meal, at lunch or dinnertime, is a mere $6.95.
The fake beef looks just like the real deal, although texturally closer in slice form than in strips; the latter were rather spongy. The taste isn't quite steaklike, but when spiked with five-spice and other Asian accents, it fairly approximates the meat found in traditional Chinese stir-fries. The pork mimicry arrives as moist, meaty lumps imbued with mildly piquant flavor, chicken as thin slices of somewhat tasteless white meat (just like real chicken breast). Small beige cubes of ham in exemplary fried rice proved the purest parrotry of all, exhibiting the appearance, texture, and mildly smoky taste of roast pork. Vegetables that accompany the proteins vary from dish to dish, but most contain some combination of mushrooms, onions, peppers, bok choy, snow peas, green beans, water chestnuts, baby corn, and broccoli.
Wide ribbons of soft, white chow fun noodles were fine but needed more sauce and zing. A few other items were likewise lacking in punch, including a crisply fried but blandly cabbaged spring roll, and pan-fried vegetable dumplings that passed muster — though you can find better elsewhere. Sesame balls of tender white glutinous rice flour and sweetened red bean paste were the best starter sampled, although they'd make a better dessert.
Shing Wang opened less than a month ago. Certain menu items haven't yet been launched, including radish soup, bean curd skin, and all seafood selections except shrimp. One can only hope the upcoming shellfish simulations come closer to the mark; the shrimp's texture was regrettably rubbery — to the point that only decorum stopped me from bouncing one against the wall and catching it on the rebound. I wonder if the kids in Taiwan have thought of this.
There is no shortage of dessert options, the most obvious being "slush ice" (kakigori), a snow cone that comes with choice of 13 syrup flavors (all homemade), including mung bean, litchi, banana, honeydew, and taro. "Taiwanese shaved ice" is a bit more complex. Patrons select four of 34 toppings that encompass fresh fruits (cantaloupe, kiwi), puddings (chocolate, almond), beans (red, mung), jellies (mango, lemon grass), peanuts, corn, condensed milk, six types of dried plums, longan sweet rice, barley, and so forth. Shaved ice can become a meal in itself — albeit a strange one.
Could these soy substitutes con a carnivore? Never. But vegetarians and vegans will deem it close enough, and most folks should appreciate it for what it is: fresh, flavorful, healthful Chinese food at an excellent price. And those who find faux protein not to be their cup of tea might very well discover that bubble tea is. Shing Wang brings yesterday's American-Chinese cuisine into the realm of relevant 21st-century dining. The torch has been passed.
Tuesday, May 6, 2008
Monday, May 5, 2008
Summer is here and we are ready!!! Introducing our Sizzlin' Summer Shaved Ice Specials for only $4.00. Only Fresh Fruits Allowed.
Only available for a Limited Time.
- Banana Split
- Choose Any Two Fruits Above for $4.50
Monday, April 28, 2008
6 Types of Dried Plums
Dried Green Mango
Chewy Sweet Rice Balls
Longan Sweet Rice
If there is a topping that you would like to see on our list, please send us an email: email@example.com.
Friday, April 25, 2008
Cash Only for gifts.
Keep checking us out as we are always adding new items. Thanks!
Thursday, April 24, 2008
Wednesday, April 23, 2008
Our delicious syrup that we use in our shaved ice desserts and bubble teas is a secret homemade recipe that originates from Taiwan. Other bubble tea shops use store bought syrup. It is one of the many reasons why our bubble teas and shaved ice desserts taste so yummy!