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Vinh Chau
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Vinh Chau - Springfield

Vietnamese Restaurant
Family-owned, no-frills Vietna... more
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   MON 09:00 AM - 9:00 PM

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   Doesn't Serve Alcohol

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Menu

This menu was last updated on 8/15/19. Although we have many accurate menus, they change often and it should be assumed this menu is not 100% accurate. If you want to be sure the dishes are still offered or confirm the prices are correct, please call the restaurant by tapping the call button above.
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Gluten Free  Gluten Free   Vegetarian  Vegetarian   Vegan  Vegan

Appetizers

The Vietnamese are keen snackers. This scrumptious snacks are commonly available throughout the day on every street corner. People stop when they are hungry or when they see and smell something irresistible. They will sit down on a small stool or bench, by a rickety table set up on the pavement, and wait for their sizzling pancake or whatever it is to be cooked for them. The southern city of Saigon is abuzz with the sounds and sights of culinary activity, and the streets are so enticingly thick with cooking aromas you could almost bite the air. One of the first words you are likely learn in Vietnam is banh. It is simply used to describe sweet snacks - from spring rolls and crepes to sandwiches and rice cakes wrapped in banana leaves. You will find them everywhere, piles into baskets, stacked on counters and cooking over charcoal. Sweet or savory, the one thing banh have in common is that they are eaten with fingers. However, they are just the thing when you want new ideas for party nibbles, picnics or barbecue food or just a late night snack
• Fried Egg Roll
$5.25

• Fresh Spring Roll
$5.25

• Pancake
$8.50

Beef Soup

Who doesn't love noodles soup? In the Vietnamese repertoire, beef pho noodle soup is a classic. In fact, it's practically the national dish of Vietnam. Below is my family's recipe for the quintessential Vietnamese food -- pho noodle soup. You may have had bowls of pho in Vietnamese noodle shops, in Vietnam and abroad. but have you made some yourself? Before leaping into this beef pho noodle soup recipe, check out Pho Secrets and Techniques post for a primer on bones, charring the onion, saving some fat, etc. Also, read about the history and evolution of pho in Vietnam and America. Making pho noodle soup takes time but most of it is passive cooking. And remember, you can freeze pho broth for future bowls of steamy hot pho noodle soup
• Super Special Bowl
$8.50

• Special Combo
$7.00


• Pho Tai
$7.00

• Pho Tai Nam Gan Sach
$7.50

• Pho Tai Sach
$7.25

• Pho Tai Gan
$7.50

• Pho Bo Vien
$7.50


• Pho Ga
$7.50

• Soup Bo Vien
$7.00

Clear Rice & Egg Noodle

Compared to pho from the North, or bun bo Hue from the central region, hu tieu can be downright confusing because there are many versions of it. At its core, hu tieu (pronounced hoo tee-u) signals a Chinese-Southeast Asian style noodle soup made with a pork bone broth and no fish sauce. But that's where simplicity ends. The noodles in a bowl of hu tieu can be chewy clear tapioca noodles, opaque white rice noodles like you'd use for pho noodle soup, or thin Chinese egg noodles (mi). The toppings cover a wide territory, and may include boneless pork, pork ribs, pork offal, shrimp, squid, wonton dumplings, fried garlic, fried shallot, and/or scallion. As usual, you pick and choose whatever you want. Hu tieu is the extreme have-it-your-way Vietnamese food experience. I've seen a 'dry' version too but have never tried it
• Hu tieu hai san
$7.50

• Hu tieu nam vang
$7.50

• Hu tieu ga
$7.00


• Hu tieu tom
$7.50

• Hu tieu thit heo
$7.50

• Hu tieu tham cam
$7.50

• Mi hai san
$7.50

• Mi hoanh thanh
$7.50


• Hoanh thanh soup
$7.00

Bun / Vermecelli

Rice vermicelli are thin noodles made from rice and are a form of rice noodles.[1] They are sometimes referred to as rice noodles or rice sticks, but they should not be confused with cellophane noodles, which is another type of vermicelli
• Bun mam
$8.00

• Bun tom thit nuong cha gio
$8.50

• Bun bi nem chua
$7.50

• Bun bo nuong
$8.00


• Bun thit nuong
$7.50

• Bun tom nuong
$8.00

• Bun bo xao
$8.50

• Bun tom xao
$8.00

• Bun cha gio
$7.50


• Bun ga nuong
$7.50

• Bun bo hue
$7.50

Stir Fried Rice Noodles

Available in small, medium, and large widths, banh pho noodles are available dried and fresh. The dried variety, technically called banh pho kho, is easier to find cooks up to a terrific chewy texture that’s nearly as good as fresh. Keep several fourteen- or sixteen-ounce packages of each width in the pantry to make noodle dishes on demand. If the sizes are not printed on the packaging, think of the noodles as Italian pasta
• Pho xao thap cam
$12.75

• Pho xao hai san
$13.00

• Pho xao bo
$11.75


• Pho xao ga
$11.50

Stir Fried Egg Noodles

Mì xào mềm, as opposed to mì xào dòn (crispy egg noodles) is the Vietnamese version of Chinese chow mein. This dish appears in almost every Vietnamese fast food joint. It usually comes with chicken and seafood such as baby squid and shrimp, but I wanted to make sure the entire family would enjoy the dish as well (half of my family is vegetarian). So this time, I mixed the soft egg noodles with rolled tofu skin and several vegetables. Living in the Bay Area, we're lucky enough that Asian markets carry a wide variety of fresh egg noodles. I always look for the thin kinds. If you can't find any, you could always boil angel hair pasta. The flavor will be slightly different but still deliciou
• Mi xao thap cam
$12.75

• mi xao hai san
$13.00

• Mi xao bo
$11.75

• Mi xao ga
$11.50


• Pho xao gion
$14.00

Udon Noodle Soup

Bánh canh (literally soup cake) is a thick Vietnamese noodle that can be made from tapioca flour or a mixture of rice and tapioca flour
• Banh canh tom cua thit heo
$7.50

• Banh canh tom
$7.50

• Banh canh hai san
$7.50

• Banh canh thit heo
$7.50


• Banh canh gio heo
$7.50

Beef Stew

Thit bo kho (beef stew with star anise and basil) is a fragrant and spicy Vietnamese beef stew, coloured red from annatto seeds. It is a favourite breakfast dish in Vietnam
• Banh mi bo kho
$7.75

• Hu tieu bo kho
$7.75

• Mi bo kho
$7.75

• Bun bo kho
$7.75


• Hu tieu mi bo kho
$7.75

Steam Tiny Rice Noodle

Bánh hỏi is a Vietnamese dish consisting of rice vermicelli woven into intricate bundles and often topped with chopped scallions or garlic chives sauteed in oil, served with a complementary meat dish. The strings of noodles are usually only as thin as a toothpick; the texture is firm enough so the noodles do not fall apart, but is not at all sticky to keep the dish light and suitable for a breakfast treat
• Banh hoi tom, thit chao tom
$12.50

• Banh hoi thit
$11.50

• Banh hoi tom, thit
$13.00

• Banh hoi bo nuong
$13.00


• Banh hoi ga nuong
$11.50

Rice Dishes

Vietnamese cuisine encompasses the foods and beverages of Vietnam. Vietnamese cuisine features a combination of five fundamental taste elements (Vietnamese: ngũ vị) in the overall meal: spicy (metal), sour (wood), bitter (fire), salty (water) and sweet (Earth).[1] Each Vietnamese dish has a distinctive flavor which reflects one or more of these elements. Common ingredients include fish sauce, shrimp paste, soy sauce, rice, fresh herbs, fruits and vegetables. Vietnamese recipes utilize lemongrass, ginger, mint, Vietnamese mint, long coriander, Saigon cinnamon, bird's eye chili, lime and basil leaves.[2] Traditional Vietnamese cooking is greatly admired for its fresh ingredients, minimal use of oil, and reliance on herbs and vegetables. With the balance between fresh herbs and meats and a selective use of spices to reach a fine taste, Vietnamese food is considered one of the healthiest cuisines worldwide
• Com suon bi cha
$7.75

• Com suon
$7.75

• Com suon bi
$7.75

• Com suon cha
$7.75


• Com suon ga nuong
$7.75

• com ga dui nuong
$7.75

• com ga xao ca ri
$9.50

• com ga xao gung
$9.50

• Com ga xao xa ot
$9.50


• com bo xao sa ot
$9.50

• Com bo lui
$9.50

• Com xoa bong cai
$9.75

• Com bo luc lac
$13.50

• Com xao dau hoa lan
$10.50

Fried Rice

Fried rice is made from steamed rice stir-fried in a wok, often with other ingredients, such as eggs, vegetables, and meat. It is sometimes served as the penultimate dish in Chinese banquets (just before dessert). As a home-cooked dish, fried rice typically is made with leftover ingredients from other dishes, leading to countless variation

• Com chien duong chau
$9.25

• Com chien tom
$8.75

• Com chien bo
$8.75

• Com chien heo
$8.00

• Com chien ga
$8.00

Clay Pot

Clay pot cooking is a technique of cooking food in an unglazed clay pot which has been soaked in water so as to release steam during the cooking process. This technique has a long history, stretching back at least to ancient Roman times, and is commonly used in several cuisines in Africa, Europe and Southeast and East Asia

• Ca kho to bong lao
$13.95

• Ca kho to salmon
$14.95

• Tom kho to
$13.95

• Thit heo kho to
$13.95

• Suon ram man
$13.95

Hot & Sour Soup

Canh chua (literally sour soup)[1] is a sour soup indigenous to the Mekong Delta region of southern Vietnam. It is typically made with fish from the Mekong River Delta, pineapple, tomatoes (and sometimes also other vegetables such as okra or bạc hà), and bean sprouts, in a tamarind-flavored broth. It is garnished with the lemony-scented herb ngò ôm (Limnophila aromatica), caramelized garlic, and chopped scallions, as well as other herbs, according to the specific variety of canh chua; these other herbs may include rau răm (Vietnamese coriander), ngò gai (long coriander), and rau quế (Thai basil). It can be served alone, with white rice, or with rice vermicelli. The sour taste of the soup comes from tamarind, which is mixed with a small amount of hot water; the mixture is then stirred for a few moments to release all the essence, and the liquid (minus the tamarind seeds and other solids, which are discarded) is then added to the soup. When made in style of a hot pot, canh chua is called lẩu canh chua

• Canh chua ca hong
$18.95

• Canh chua tom
$15.75

• Canh chua ca bong lao
$15.95

• Canh chua ca salmon
$16.95

• Lau thai
$27.95


• Lau do bien
$26.95

Vietnamese Salads

Goi is a generic term for “salad” in Vietnamese. But typically it does not include lettuce like most traditional western salads. And just like the term “banh,” there are numerous different types of goi using different veggies, for example, goi ngo sen (lotus root), goi bap cai (cabbage), goi buoi (pomelo), goi du du (papaya), and goi bap chuoi (banana flower) to just name a few. Goi can also be name for the type of protein it contains, for example, goi ga (chicken), goi vit (duck), etc. What is almost a constant, however, is the dressing. Most are dressed with the familiar fish sauce based dressing, similar to the nuoc mam cham, but slightly more tart with additional lime. The salad goi is also different from goi cuon which is the term for spring/summer roll–not sure why, but perhaps there is lettuce and other veggies wrapped inside. What is different about this particular salad we present today is that the veggies are first “brined” so to speak in salt, wilting it, but still leaving a great crunch
• Goi vit
$27.25

• Goi tom thit heo
$16.95

House Special Stir Fried

A plate of Vietnamese Stir Fried Vegetables (Rau Xao) is a great accompaniment to any Southeast Asian meal, which usually consists of a soup, a main course, some rice and a plate of stir fried vegetables. Add some meat or seafood to the vegetables and the dish becomes a complete meal when served with some rice – easy to prepare and perfect for days when work takes a toll. If you are a vegetarian, omit the fish sauce and add some tofu instead of meat
• Tom sot chua ngot
$12.95

• Cua rang me
$14.95


• Cua rang muoi
$14.95

• Tom xao ca ri
$12.95

• Tom xao gung
$12.95

• Chim cut ro ti
$16.95

• Bo tai chanh
$14.95


• Ca chien sot ca

• Muc chien gion
$11.95

• Muc xao cai
$12.50

• Ngheu xao tuong
$12.75

• Tom rang man
$14.75


• Tom xao rau cai
$12.75

• Ga xao rau cai
$12.75

• Bo xao rau cai
$12.75

Vegetarian Dishes

Vietnam is not only a rather peculiar country of North Asia with extremely friendly and helpful people but its vegetarian regional menu is also worth discussing. The majority of Vietnamese population is meat-eaters, however, there are those who prefer vegetarian cuisine and pay much attention to the issue of their nutrition and health. Many meals are prepared and sold in the streets. Therefore, you will probably need some extra guidance to thoroughly study the Vietnamese vegetarian menu
• Cha gio chay
$5.25

• Goi cuon chay
$5.00


• Mi xao chay
$8.25

• Banh pho xao chay
$8.25

• Hu tieu chay
$7.25

• Mi chay
$6.95

• Com chien chay
$7.95


• Com xao rau cai chay
$12.95

Beverages

Luxuriously rich and creamy, sweet avocado shakes are a favorite Vietnamese dessert or mid-afternoon snack. Avocados, known as butter fruit in Vietnam, are used as a dessert ingredient throughout southeast Asia. The Indonesian version of the avocado shake, es apokat, adds coffee or chocolate syrup. Brazilians enjoy creme de abacate
• Cafe nong
$3.25

• Cafe sua da
$3.25

• Sinh to
$3.50

• Nuoc Ngoc
$1.50


• Nuoc Da Chanh
$3.25

• Sua dau nanh
$1.75

• Sua hot ga
$4.00
 

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