Stop Dreaming Start Action Support

Sebenarnya blog ini tidak terdaftar sebagai peserta kontestan SEO Stop Dreaming Start Action yang diadakan oleh Joko Susilo, tetapi blog ini hanya sebatas mendukung memberikan backlink kepada salah satu blog saya yang terdaftar dalam Stop Dreaming Start Action SEO kontes.

Mengingat tiap hari, atau bahkan tiap menit ada banyak sekali pertambahan hasil pencarian di dengan keyword "Stop Dreaming Start Action". Ini sudah wajar mengingat hadiah dari kontes ini sangat besar yaitu totalnya senilai Rp. 25.000.000,-.

Bukan semata-mata kontes yang melombakan keyword "Stop Dreaming Start Action", tetapi diharapkan juga dalam kehidupan sehari-hari kita jangan hanya Dreaming saja tanpa melakukan Action.

OK mungkin hanya itu saja posting saya kali ini. Saya juga tidak nolak kalau misalnya anda juga membantu saya memberikan backlink (hehehhe....) untuk Terima kasih...



Pempek or Empek-Empek is a delicacy from Palembang which is made of fish and sago. Pempek is eaten together with a dark sauce called cuka or cuko (in bahasa Palembang). Cuko is produced from adding brown sugar, chili pepper, garlic, vinegar, and salt into hot boiling water.

There are many variety of pempek and the most famous pempek is "pempek kapal selam" ("kapal selam" means "submarine" in English). This pempek is actually made of egg (usually chicken), wrapped together with the pempek dough and being deep fried. Scientific says that pempek kapal selam is the most nutritious, high in vitamin, protein, mineral, and carbohydrate. Besides "pempek kapal selam", there are also "pempek telur kecil", "pempek keriting", "pempek pistel (or pastel(?)", "pempek kulit ikan", "pempek adaan", "pempek lenjer", and "pempek tahu". Pempek pastel is pempek which has groceries, inside its own body.

According to legend, around 1617 there was an old Chinese Man who lived nearby Musi river. He noticed abundant fishes caught by the local fishermen, however this indigenous people did not know how to cook the fishes properly. During that time, most of the indigenous people only fried the fishes instead of adding with some other ingredients to make new dishes. This old Chinese Man began a new alternative by mixing with sago and some other spices. He sold this newly created dish around the village by riding his bicycle. As the indigenous people began to call this old Chinese Man "pek ... apek" ('Apek' is a Chinese slang for an old man), thus the food is known as empek-empek or pempek today.

The most famous pempek outlets in Palembang can be found in Jalan Slamet Riyadi, 10 Ulu. some of the famous pempek outlet in palembang are "warung pempek Pak Raden", "warung pempek Dempo", "warung pempek Saga", "Pempek Nony", etc. Actually, pempek can be found easily in every side of Palembang. There are numerous pempek sellers in Palembag most of these use what is called "cheap fish". Easy to detect as the smell is quite strong. For the best pempek seek out those who use "Belido Ikan", expensive but the most delicious of all. The most popular pempek outlets in Palembang are: - Cafe Nawa No1 Pempek, Pempek Nony and Pempek Candy.

ROJAK (Rujak)

Rojak is a fruit and vegetable salad dish commonly found in Malaysia, Singapore and Indonesia (where it is called Rujak). The term "Rojak" is Malay for mixture, is also used as a colloquial expression for an eclectic mix, and in particular is often used to describe the multi-ethnic character of Malaysian and Singaporean society.

In Indonesia, especially among Javanese, rojak is an essential part of the traditional prenatal ceremony called "Nujuh Bulanan" (literally: seventh month). Special fruit rojak is made for this occasion, and later served to the mother to be and her guests (mostly her female friends). It is widely known that the sweet, spicy and sour tastes of rojak are adored by pregnant women. The recipe of rojak for this ceremony is similar to typical Indonesian fruit rujak, with the exceptions that the fruits are roughly shredded instead of thinly sliced, and the jeruk bali (grapefruit) is an essential ingredient. It is believed that if the rojak overall tastes sweet, the unborn would be a girl, and if it is spicy, the unborn baby is a boy.


Indonesian Fruit Rujak

The typical Indonesian fruit rujak consists of slices of assorted tropical fruits such as jambu air (water apple), pineapple, raw mangoes, bangkoang (jicama), cucumber, kedondong, and raw red ubi jalar (sweet potato). Sometimes Malang variants of green apple, belimbing (star fruit), and jeruk Bali (grapefruit) are added. The sweet and spicy-hot bumbu rujak (dressing) is made up of water, gula jawa (coconut sugar), asem jawa (tamarind), grinded sauted peanuts, terasi (shrimp paste), salt, cabe rawit, and red chili. All of the fruits are sliced to bite-size, and put in the dish. The bumbu rujak or thick sweet spicy rujak dressing is poured on the fruit slices. An addition of sambal garam powder (simple mixture of salt and grinded red chilli) is put on side as the alternative for those who love a salty taste for their rujak.

Rujak Tumbuk (Rujak Bèbèk)

This is another variant of Indonesian fruit rujak. The ingredients are almost the same as typical Indonesian fruit rujak, with the exception that all the ingredients are mashed together (tumbuk or bèbèk in Indonesian) in a wooden mortar. The dressing is not poured on the fruit, but already mixed together with all the ingredients. Rujak tumbuk is served in individual smaller portions on banana leaf plates called "pincuk".

Rujak Serut

This literally means "shredded rujak", and is another variant of Indonesian fruit rujak. As with rujak tumbuk, the ingredients are similar to Indonesian fruit rujak, with the exceptions that the fruits are not cut into bite-sized pieces, but shredded into a rough almost paste-like consistency.

Rujak u` Groeh

A delicacy from Aceh province, the rujak consists of very young and tender coconut meat, young papaya,cabe rawit,sugar, ice, palm sugar,salt and a dash of lime. Best eaten cold.

Rujak Pengantin

"Pengantin" means bride/groom in Indonesian. This rujak is reminiscent of Indonesia's colonial cuisine. It contains slices of boiled eggs, potatoes, fried tofu, pineapple, carrot, bean sprout, pickles, chili, lettuce, cabbage, cucumber, emping crackers, roasted peanuts, peanut sauce and has a little vinegar to it. Some variants mixed the peanut sauce with mayonnaise.

Rujak Kuah Pindang

A Balinese snack, a variation of the Indonesian fruit rujak, but instead of the the normal rujak dressing. The fruits are soaked in a spiced fish broth. The broth it self consists of terasi (shrimp paste), salt, cabe rawit, and red chili and fish broth.

Rujak Cingur

Literally meaning mouth in Javanese, "cingur" is a variant of rujak from Surabaya. This specialty rujak from East Java has a "meaty" taste. It contains slices of cooked buffalo or beef lips, bangkuang, young raw mango, pineapple, cucumber, kangkung, lontong (glutinous rice cake), tofu and tempe, all served in a black sauce made from petis (black fermented shrimp paste, similar to terasi), and ground peanuts. It is topped with a sprinkle of fried shallots and kerupuk (Indonesian cracker).

Rujak Petis

This is another variant of rujak from Surabaya. It contains slices of bangkuang, unripe raw mango, cucumber, kangkung, kedondong, tofu, and soy bean sprouts all served in a black sauce made from petis (black fermented shrimp paste, similar to terasi), fried shallots, salt, palm sugar, unripe banana and ground peanuts. Traditionally it is served on a banana leaf, but today it is more commonly served on plates.

Rujak Juhi

Juhi means salted cuttlefish in Indonesian; this rujak contains fried takwa tofu, fried boiled potatoes, fried cuttlefish, cucumber, noodle, lettuce, cabbages, peanut sauce, vinegar, chili, and fried garlic.

Rujak Shanghai

Named after China's most populated city, Shanghai, this dish is created by the Indonesian Chinese community. This variant of rujak can be found in Indonesian Chinatowns in cities such as Glodok and Jakarta. Rujak Shanghai contains seafood, as does Rujak Juhi. Boiled and sliced gurita (octopus) and teripang (sea cucumber) is served with kangkung (water plant commonly used as vegetable), bengkoang, and served with thick red sweet and sour sauce, mixed with pineapple juice, chilli, and sauted ground peanuts.

Rujak Soto

A delicacy from Banyuwangi, East Java, a unique blend between beef soto and rujak cingur. A local specialty in which the rujak is poured with soto. The rujak cingur it self doesn't contain petis as one of it's ingredient. Created at 1975 by Usni Solihin.