The best fried rice noodles in this market is Dongyan fried rice noodles store name is Medan Selera Taman Sentosa. The so-called Dongyan is Dongyin Gong fried rice noodles, the taste of spicy and sour, very authentic, very enjoyable.
Fried Kuey Teow, Popiah, Hokkien Prawn Mee, Malaysian Pan Cake, and Steamboat (lok lok) are some of the famous local cuisine here.
This food court is separated into two parts, non-halal and halal. I went to the non-halal, the yong tau foo is a must try, especially the pork intestine. Same goes to the Char Kuay Teow and Yam Cake. The Yam Cake is kinda pricey RM 5 per piece, but the yam and the pork taste overload the cake itself, I ordered the second not even eaten half of the first yam cake.
When you arrived there, make sure you get a proper parking space, otherwise if you park randomly, you might get a summon. Beware the parking ticket is until 12.00 am. But there are some guys might selling you coupon ticket RM 1.50 , for 1 hour. If you lucky, you will get a parking otherwise park on your own risk.
Penang is famous for its hawker food. I like going to Padang Brown as the food here are better than Padang Kota. Since it's a hawker-style eatery, you should be prepared to embrace the environment and excitement as well. I recommend you to try their Ais Kacang (shaved ice with rose syrup, condensed milk, cream corn, jellies and red beans). There are 2 ais kacang stalls at Padang Brown. 1 operated by a chinese uncle and another 1 by mamak brothers. Both are equally good. I love the Ais Kacangs in Penang because mostly are finely shaved with no lumps of ice and their red beans are cooked to tender with just the right amount of sweetness (most ais kacang vendors usually use the canned red beans which totally lacks flavour!). Also go for the steamboat at Majid Chelor-Chelor. The unique thing about their steamboat here is that unlike in other states where the steamboat usually comes with the slightly sweet brown teochew bean sauce, their sauces for dipping are peanut sauce and mildly spicy chili sauce which can also be found used for the pasembur (a type of Malaysian salad consisting of shredded cucumber, boiled and fried potatoes, fried beancurd, shredded turnip, beansprouts, prawn fritters and other seafood such as squid and crabs). For thirst quencher, order the Markisa (passion fruit) juice with thinly sliced coconut flesh. Truly refreshing! Enjoy!