One-Pot Chicken Chow Mein

Here is what you’ll need

!One-Pot Chicken Chow Mein
Servings 5

⅓ cup soy sauce,
1 tablespoon ginger, minced
1 tablespoon garlic, minced
1 tablespoon oyster sauce
1 tablespoon sesame oil
1 tablespoon sugar
¼ teaspoon red pepper flakes
Pepper, to taste

2 chicken breasts, cubed
½ onion, julienned
3 stalks celery, sliced
4 carrots, julienned
3 cups cabbage, shredded
2 packages ramen noodles (without the seasoning packets)
1½ cups chicken broth


1. In a bowl, mix soy sauce, ginger, garlic, oyster sauce, sesame oil, sugar, red pepper flakes, and pepper.
2. Place chicken cubes into a re-sealable plastic bag pour half of the marinade into the bag and save the rest for later. Let the chicken marinate in the refrigerator for at least an hour.
3. Pour the marinated chicken into a large pot and cook over medium-high heat. Remove chicken from the pot.
4. Add sesame oil to the bottom of the pot and add the onion, celery, carrots, and cabbage. Sauté until the onions are translucent.
5. Place both of the ramen noodle bricks into the bottom of the pot.
6. Pour in chicken broth over the noodles.
7. Cover the noodles with the vegetables as much as possible. Cover the pot with a lid and simmer for 5-7 minutes or until the noodles are cooked through.
8. Break up the noodles and add back the chicken, and pour in the rest of the marinade from earlier.
9. Garnish with scallions.
10. Enjoy

!Check us out on Facebook! –

The Hookup
Licensed via Warner Chappell Production Music Inc.

Created by


  1. I just made this, it came out pretty well. A few things:

    1. Marinate the chicken as long as you can. 1 hour works, 12 hours is better.
    2. I put my two noodle bricks in (I used GreeNoodles instead of ramen myself), and decided I didn’t like the noodle:other ingredients ratio, so I put a third brick in and an extra splash of broth to compensate. This is a matter of personal preference, but I think three is just right.
    3. The prep work is kind of time consuming. Julienned onions are easy enough because they’re conveniently in layers already, but the carrots are a bit of work for someone who has no experience with that type of prep.
    4. Used a whole onion instead of a half and that was fine. Having the leftover half onion sitting around seemed dumb.

    Lastly, it’s asinine to whine about the fact that they use ramen. Chow mein isn’t even a proper traditional Chinese dish to begin with, it’s pretty Americanized, so let’s not act like it’s sacred. This is a cheap, simple way to make your lunches for the week that isn’t garbage. No one is forcing you to use ramen either, you can use whatever kind of noodles/pasta and adjust accordingly/pre-boil them (though that would ruin the one-pot aspect of this), keeping in mind that it’s only gonna have five minutes to cook once it’s in with the veggies.

Leave a Reply