Check out our exclusive Popular Cuisines of Bengaluru
Check out all our Cuisines of Bengaluru
A gamut of regional cuisines, Arabian Cuisine resemble the culture of Arabs very well. Influenced greatly by Lebanese cuisine, Arabaian Cuisine still differs from Lebanese Cuisine in certain ways. The use of whole grains is in prominent and a important ingredient of the Cuisine.
Rich and Distinct, the cuisine of west bengal more popularily known as Bengali Food is majorly dominated by two staple ingredients locally known as Maach (Fish) and Bhaat (Rice). Bengali Cuisine is majorly a combination of Subtle and Fiery Flavours.
African Cuisine is one of the most diverse cusines which is a fine combination of locally available fruits, cereal grains and vegetables, as well as milk and meat products. Not only the ingredients but the cooking techniqus and style of prepration differ and are full of variations without making it lose its authenticity.
Burmese Cuisine is essentially the cuisine of Myanmar. Influenced by Chinese, Indian and Thai food, the food is mildly spicy. It includes a variety of Salads, rice noodles etc. Burmese Cuisine also is charaterized by the use of Coconut in the dishes.
The wind of change floating from the land of Bihar has finally invaded Delhi NCR and fixed itself firmly between the global gastronomy galore going on in the city. The whiff of roasted Litti-Chokha has mingled beautifully with the aromas of pizzas and burgers, creating a hungry curiosity for deliciously rustic Bihari cuisine amongst the sushi-eating gourmets of Delhi NCR. As the city is finally waking up to the delights of Bihari food, several restaurants are taking up the challenge of introducing this untapped gastronomic treasure trove of flavours to the sophisticated palates of Delhiites. Read on to know more about where to find authentic Bihari food near you. To get your hands on Sattu Paratha aur Chokha, make your way to ‘Café Lota’, located within the premises of National Handicrafts & Handlooms Museum, next to gate no. 2 in Pragati Maidan, Delhi.
At the eponymous Gaggan restaurant in Bangkok, Anand applies his training at Ferran Adria’s culinary lab by translating traditional flavors from his homeland into works of art that challenge preconceptions about how Indian food should taste and look.
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