Stories about Food from November, 2006
#1: From Chiriqui Chatter: El Desfile de los Bomberos en David , a very colorful report on a traditional firemen parade that takes place in most large cities in Panama...
Moroccan bloggers under fire! The Moroccan blogosphere (Blogoma) is very angry. Why? Well a Moroccan blogger qualified the Moroccan blogging as being still in the “teen aging period”(Fr). Mohamed Lachyab,...
Lam Chun See in Singapore remembers the traditional food packaging once used in Singapore.
Trinifood offers some historical background on pastelles, one of Trinidad and Tobago's favourite Christmas delicacies, and a recipe as well.
LJ user dali-bude posts amazing pictures and video from a reenacted traditional Hutsul wedding. Dykun posts the final installment of a contemporary Hutsul wedding video.
Homemade booze, politics, and attacks on tourists: All About Latvia provides a news roundup.
Via Dili-gence comes this post by Teresa that has a comprehensive guide for newly arrived people in East Timor.
Realthai has a generously illustrated post describing the preparation of popular Thai Tom Yam Kung.
Sajjad Zaidi's Blog on having trouble finding something healthy to eat thanks to the food culture in Pakistan. “Our lives are getting more and more hectic and we have more...
The bloggers at Eating Asia discover a new fruit in the streets of Chiang Mai. “Two days later our 60 baht-a-kilo dien taw was ‘very, very’ soft and ready to...
How come the egg yokes are in reddish yellow? Because farmers are feeding chemical to ducks and hens. More and more food security issues were exposed in recent weeks. Zoomimaging...
Diligence in his post titled The coffee report describes the Coffee Industry in East Timor. Coffee contributes to about 90% of East Timor's export earnings.
Darly at Laocuisine.net blogs about Lao picnics and the food that would “knock one off ones feets”.
Carpetblogger shares two efficient ways to get the attention of a waitress in Kyiv.
Copydude writes about night life in Novgorod: “Novgorod Russians appear to start out on vodka and then sober up with beer and wine.”
London-based Trinidadian journalist and foodie Franka Philip reports on the dry run for her annual Christmas cake.
Sjroeplog in Papua New Guinea writes about a dish he tried recently. “And to be honest; it tasted good. Just like eating chips.”