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Restaurants in Albuquerque, Santa Fe and Northern New Mexico, searchable by cuisine and location, with ratings and reviews. Get educated before you eat!

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Fu Yuang

3107 Eubank Blvd NE (Northeast Heights)
Albuquerque NM
(505) 298-8989
Tue-Thu: 11:am-1:30 pm 5:30pm-8:pm Fri:11am-1:30 pm 4:30 pm-7:30 pm Sat:11:30 am -1:30 pm 4:30 pm-7:30 pm (hours can change without notice)
Meals Served: LunchDinner
Nearby Theater: Movies 8 (See Film Times)

4.43 rating (23 votes)
Fu Yuang’s menu of soups is utterly soul-satisfying on a cold day. Try the dumpling-packed manduguk . The taegigogi kimchee jiege (pork and kimchee stew) in particular embodies the sour, pungent fermented flavor characteristic of many Korean dishes. The kimchee-dominated broth has an aroma that will strike some as strong—when your face is steaming in it, you might wonder what you’ve gotten yourself into. A moment of slurping the broth’s sour heat should melt away those concerns. The stew is packed with green and yellow onions, kimchee, tofu, and pork sirloin thin-sliced to maximizes the absorption of broth. (Alibi Staff, August 11, 2010)

Community Reviews (1)
  • It sneaked up on me  [ Wed Jun 2 2010 5:44 PM ]

    Word to the wise...bring cash. New signs alert patrons to a CASH ONLY policy effective May 1, 2010. Although this sign was in full view upon entering, the dining room manager (the owner, I assumed) overheard me tell my friend we needed to go to the ATM and assured me he would accept a card. Luckily, I had enough cash anyway...I can understand how credit card merchant fees can take a chunk of revenue from small family-owned establishments.

    From the Korean side of the menu, I ordered the sweet potato vermicelli with vegetables and brown rice. Although a seemingly simple stir fry on the surface, the complexities of the subtle sauce shone through as the noodles and veggies cooled, and the delicate flavors married. Pungent and flavorful housemade kimchi and chili-spiked sweet pickled cucumbers were a refreshing and delicious accompaniment (the owner informed me these were only brought with a meal upon request). My dining partner ordered from the Chinese side of the menu and settled on Kung Pao chicken. Unlike most chain or "Americanized" Chinese fare with a sweet, gloppy gloss, this Kung Pao was scarlet red with a near-brothy umami flavor. The spiciness did not overpower the dish and provided overall pleasant heat; and, the scattering of peanuts were crisp with roasted goodness -- not soggy or slimy. It was all obviously fresh and well-executed. I can't wait to go back for dinner!

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