Tasting street food is much more than a quick and cheap bite. It is the best way of exploring the culture and traditions of the country you’re visiting.
Tag: street food
After spending a week eating street food in Bangkok and off the coast of Central Thailand, here are some of our favorite street food items we think everyone should try.
Further past the popular Harlem eats of Red Rooster and Sweet Bird, you will find Oso, the new destination for traditional Mexican street food. From tacos to enchiladas, Oso brings the vibrant culture of Mexico to Upper Harlem.
With the street food revolution creating an abundance of tacos, dumplings, and souvlaki vendors isn’t it time Nordic cuisine got in on the action too?
Well-known blogger Lesley Tèllez’s new cookbook, “Eat Mexico,” is a love letter to authentic Mexican street food. It gives readers a glimpse of food that isn’t stylized, but raw and bursting with local flavor. “Eat Mexico” is your roadmap to fresh, authentic Mexican street food that you can make in your own kitchen.
Fish-shaped treats made by Korean vendors are similar to waffles with sweet red bean paste. A crispy, golden exterior encases this molten pumpkin version.
This deep fried flatbread is a common street food in Hungary where it is served warm with sour cream and grated cheese, rubbed with garlic or garlic butter, or doused with garlic water.
Locals call it “die Thaiwiese” (the Thai-Meadow), a charming meadow located inside the small Wilmersdorfer Preußenpark in south western part of Berlin.
“Ddeokbokki Town”, Seoul, is so much more than a collection of your average street-side stands. And the ddeokbokki they serve is so much more than your average street-side fare.
It sounds unremarkable, conjuring images of a German soup kitchen, huge ladles of cloudy brown soup, and broken pieces of stale bread. But in Tainan, beef soup gets a new reputation.