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Thai Chicken Wonton Cups

Image for Thai Chicken Wonton Cups


Makes 12 cups


Prep Time

15 minutes


Cook Time

15 minutes

kikkoman products used:


3 tablespoons peanut butter
3 tablespoons of hot water
1 tablespoon Kikkoman® Ponzu Sauce
1 teaspoon Kikkoman® Sriracha Hot Chili Sauce
2 tablespoons lime, juiced
1 garlic clove, smashed
2 teaspoons Kikkoman® Rice Vinegar
2 teaspoons fish sauce
1 tablespoon vegetable oil
1 teaspoon sugar
1 teaspoon Kikkoman® Soy Sauce
1 ½ cups shredded cooked chicken
1 ½ cups coleslaw mix (cabbage or broccoli)
2 green onions, sliced


  1. Preheat oven to 320°F.
  2. While oven is heating, place each wonton wrapper into a muffin tin cup, allowing the dough to fold on the sides and mold into the cup. Press gently to set each fold. Bake in oven for 12 minutes and then remove from tin and allow to cool.
  3. To prepare the chicken, combine peanut butter, hot water, ponzu, sriracha, and 1 tablespoon of lime juice. Whisk well, adding water slowly until the peanut sauce is a smooth and a pourable consistency.
  4. Pour ½ of sauce over the chicken and mix gently to cover the chicken with peanut sauce. If needed, add more sauce until the chicken is covered.
  5. Prepare the slaw by mixing together garlic, remaining tablespoon of lime juice, rice vinegar, fish sauce, vegetable oil, sugar, and soy sauce.
  6. Whisk, allow to rest for 5 minutes, and then remove the garlic clove.
  7. Add the dressing to the coleslaw mix and toss.
  8. To assemble, place 1/2 tablespoon of chicken at the bottom of each cup, followed by 1/2 tablespoon of coleslaw, and a couple of slices of green onion.
  9. Serve immediately.

Each element of this dish can be made earlier in the day, but make sure that you wait to assemble until it’s time to serve to avoid sogginess.


Even people who love soy sauce and use it all the time are often surprised to learn what it is and how it’s made. We make ours from just four simple ingredients—water, soybeans, wheat, and salt. Those ingredients are transformed through a traditional brewing process—much like making wine or beer—that has remained unchanged for centuries.


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