There are different kinds of food that seems so delicious inside and out. We’ve search in different countries about the food that they are presenting or eating in their life style. Through this site we will show to you some delicious food that we’ve found out.
The prince charming of Israeli food, hummus (or humus, hummous, etc), hummus is actually originally Lebanese. Hummus is a kind of dip or spread made from crushed chickpeas and mixed with tehina sauce, lemon, olive oil, salt and garlic.
2. Falafel (Israel)
The king of Israeli food, no question, though actually originally from Egypt. A delicious mix of chickpeas and/or fava beans, plus spices liberally applied according to each falafel stand owner’s secret recipe, these little falafel balls are then thrust into a pita, nestling alongside freshly cut salads, hummus, tehina sauce, pickled vegetables and maybe some chips.
You can find falafel on almost every street corner, especially in the larger towns. Prices are very cheap, often as low as 10-15 shekels per portion – and then there’s the unspoken rule of free salad refills (you’ll have to pay for more falafel balls), as long as you have any semblance of a pita left to hold it in! A cheap, very satisfying meal.
3. Chilaquiles (Mexico)
This popular traditional breakfast dish features lightly fried corn tortillas cut into quarters and topped with green or red salsa (the red is slightly spicier). Scrambled or fried eggs and pulled chicken are usually added on top, as well as cheese and cream. Chilaquiles are often served with a healthy dose of frijoles (refried beans).
Try making your own chilaquiles
4. Borsch / Borscht (Russia)
This beet and cabbage red soup is a delicious belly warmer on Moscow’s colder days, served with or without meat, potato, herbs (usually dill) and a dollop of smetana, Russian sour cream. Accompanied with a piece of rye bread or garlic bread topped with melted cheese, this dish is hearty enough to serve as a meal, although it is usually eaten as a starter. A staple of Russia cuisine, it would be an offense to leave Moscow without trying this soup at least once– although its surprisingly tasty flavour will certainly leave you wishing you had tried more local variations. Other common Russian soups to try are ukha, a seasoned fish and vegetable broth, and schi, a cabbage-based broth.
Make your own:
Enjoy some presented food that we have, if you want more just comment below. Thank you.