Friday, 15 July 2016

6 street foods you need to try from all over the world!

Vietnam’s Banh Mi: Any trip to Vietnam is incomplete without the classic banh mi sandwich. No we really mean it; if you’ve gone to Vietnam but haven’t had the banh mi, you’ve flushed all that money and time down the drain. Served on a French style baguette, this sandwich is filled with classic Vietnamese ingredients like pork meat balls, scrambled eggs, sardines and soy sauce. It plays on your tongue in an explosion of flavours and textures, and is definitely one of the most revolutionary sandwiches out there.

Italy’s Suppli: The Italian tradition of gelato and pizza is popular throughout the world, and of course you have to gorge on the fabulousness that is the mainstream Italian cuisine while you’re there, but do yourself a favour and eave some room for suppli. This dish is a street food play on a classic Sicilian dish, and is basically fried rice balls stuffed with ground beef, tomatoes and gooey mozzarella cheese.

Mexico’s Tacos al Pastor: We love our Taco Tuesdays, and if we’re in Mexico, we have Taco Tuesdays everyday. The next time you’re in the city of burritos and sombreros, go try out the Tacos al pastor. It is a cultural amalgamation of Mexican and Lebanese cuisines, with spit-roasted pork marinated in Mexican spices and served on small tortillas.

Morocco’s Tagine: From the fanciest restaurants to the small stalls across the market, tagine can be found all across Morocco. This super delicious dish is named after the ether pot in which it s cooked, and has a lot of variations in its ingredients. It can be cooked with anything from lamb to vegetables to beef, and it are usually served plain or with couscous or bread.

Argentina’s Choripan: If you’re a sandwich lover like us, this is one sandwich you just cannot afford to miss out on. The Argentinian classic is made with crusty bread, grilled chorizo sausage and chimichurri sauces, and is guaranteed to blow your socks off.

France’s Crepes: Everybody’s heard about French crepes, and everybody thinks they’ve eaten them in cafes all over the metropolitan cities of India. But you haven’t tasted a real crepe unless it is made by a Frenchman. With sweet and savoury variations, the French crepe is a definite must-have. And if you truly can’t travel to France for this one, we thoroughly suggest that you go to Kasol. The crepes made right outside the German bakery in Kasol come very very close to the original.

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