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Mark Wiens - A Quick Overview of Life and How I Started Traveling
 
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Hey, it's Mark Wiens from Migrationology.com. If you're interested in more, I will be sending you current travel and food updates, just sign up here: https://migrationology.com/migrationology-101/ While most of the time you probably see me eating food, I've been receiving a lot of questions lately asking me who exactly I am, how I started traveling, why I love eating so much, and how I earn a living. So in this video I'm going to quickly explain how and where I grew up. I was born in Phoenix, Arizona, in the USA in 1986. My mother is from Hawaii, and she's Chinese, so I'm half Chinese. Visiting Hawaii, where food is a huge part of the culture, is where I first became so obsessed with all things food. My grandfather was a Chinese chef, so food has been a big part of my family. My parents are Christian missionaries, so when I was 5 years old, we moved to France for a year. I attended my first year of school in France. We then moved to DR Congo, which was then known as Zaire. We lived in the middle of the jungle and as a kid I would run around exploring and eating interesting and rather bizarre jungle creatures. Due to war in Zaire, we moved to Nairobi, Kenya, where I attended a Christian international school for 8 years until graduating from high school. After high school I went back to Arizona and attended Arizona State University for 4 years, graduating with a degree in global studies. After graduating, I didn't want to just get a job, so I started traveling again. I traveled in South America and then went to Asia where I finally got a job teaching English for a year. During that year though, I decided not to ever teach again but to do everything I could to make it as a freelancer on the internet and be able to have freedom to travel (and eat). It was in Thailand that I met my girlfriend, who is now my wife, so I am married! This brings us up to now. For a living I do a combination of selling my own ebooks, freelance writing, making videos, and all sorts of other random projects like SEO and social media marketing. Thank you very much for watching this life sketch video and if you have any questions for me, be sure to let me know in the comments below. You can also ask me on Facebook here: https://www.facebook.com/migrationology Follow my food adventures at http://migrationology.com/ & http://www.eatingthaifood.com/ Bangkok Travel Guide: http://migrationology.com/ebook-101-things-to-do-in-bangkok/ Thai Food Guide: http://www.eatingthaifood.com/eating-thai-food-guide/ Finally, subscribe so you don't miss the next tasty adventure http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=migrationology
Просмотров: 265079 Mark Wiens
How I make money while traveling the world (and eating)
 
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►How to Start a Travel Blog: https://migrationology.com/how-to-start-a-travel-blog/ ►How to Make Money While Traveling: https://migrationology.com/how-to-make-money-while-traveling/ The number one question I get asked is how I can afford to travel, while making money, and blogging. I'm going to answer how I make money, and also how I can afford to travel and eat in this video. Also, I'll share how I think you can do it too! There are many many ways to make money while traveling, and I have friends that are working on cruise ships, blogging, affiliate marketing, freelance writing, and even skydiving, while earning money to be able to maintain a lifestyle traveling. But instead of sharing all the ways on how to make money traveling, I'll first share the ways I make money. First I want to say that all of these ways that I make money while traveling are all the result of initially starting a blog back in 2009 and committing to writing quality and useful information on it on a regular basis. If you want to make money while traveling, I'd highly recommend you start a blog on whatever you're passionate about and begin blogging high quality useful information to show your expertise, and also connecting with others. (If you're just starting a travel blog, Travel Blog Success is an excellent course that I recommend: https://travelblogsuccess.com/?ref=18 [affiliate]) 1. Affiliate recommendations - This basically means earning a small commission as a referral. There are many companies (places like Amazon and Agoda.com for hotels) that offer a commission if you refer someone to a purchase. As an example, on my website I give away a lot of free useful tips about visiting Bangkok (http://migrationology.com/bangkok-thailand-travel-guide/). And I also recommend a few hotels which, some of which I've previously stayed at, and others which I've just visit and highly recommend. So if you were to click one of the links and book that hotel, I would get a small commission as a referral. I only recommend things that I use myself or trust. 2. My premium travel and food guides - The biggest way I make money while traveling is by selling my premium travel and food guides (http://migrationology.com/travel-guides/). Right now I have the Bangkok 101 things to do guide, Eating Thai Food Guide, Vegetarian Thai Food Guide, and the Delhi travel guide, and I'm working on more. I prefer to sell my own guides than doing advertising on my website, because I can trust in the quality of my own guides. 3. Freelance writing - As a result of first starting my travel blog back in 2009, I've had the opportunity to do numerous freelance writing projects, some big and some small. I've written for a few inflight magazines, as well as CNN Travel, and various other newspapers, magazines, and websites. I used to dislike writing, but the more I started blogging about thing I really enjoyed (like food) the more I enjoyed it. And after committing to it and blogging, I've been able to connect with so many others and had chances to write for many places. A blog is a great way for you to have a public profile of your expertise. 4. Video, YouTube - Finally, the fourth way of how I make money while traveling and blogging is through videos. I made the decision to start making videos and I have committed to it. Ads on some of my videos is another chunk of my monthly income. Along with how to make money while traveling and blogging, it's also important to say how I can afford to travel? Most of the money my wife and I make now goes back into our traveling and eating. However, it's all about your priorities. We don't own a car and pay for gas, and instead we choose to buy plane tickets and eat street food. You have to set your own goals and priorities and live intentionally to pursue them. Mentioned in the video: My travel guides: http://migrationology.com/travel-guides/ My travel resources: http://migrationology.com/travel-resources/ Learn to make a succesful travel blog (especially recommended if you're starting out): https://travelblogsuccess.com/?ref=18 [affiliate] Getting a job on a cruise ship: https://www.e-junkie.com/ecom/gb.php?ii=875328&c=ib&aff=168630&cl=120607 [affiliate] (Some things listed here, if you invest in it, I will get a commission, but these are all things I personally stand behind and recommend) Music in this video courtesy of Audio Network Get my FREE street food guide: http://wp.me/Psd9b-4pl Follow my adventures on http://migrationology.com/blog & http://www.eatingthaifood.com/blog/ Again, be sure to check out these two posts: ►How you can make money while traveling: http://migrationology.com/2014/02/how-to-make-money-while-traveling/ ►How to start a travel blog (or a blog about anything you want): http://migrationology.com/2015/04/how-to-start-a-travel-blog/
Просмотров: 1196240 Mark Wiens
Thai basil chicken recipe (pad kra pao gai ผัดกระเพราไก่) - Thai Recipes
 
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Get all the details for this Thai basil chicken recipe (pad kra pao gai ผัดกระเพราไก่) right here: http://wp.me/p4a4F7-24u Alright everyone, I've been receiving some requests to post some Thai recipes, so this is my first attempt at filming and publishing a Thai street food recipe known as pad kra pao gai (ผัดกระเพราไก่), and I'm excited. When I first moved to Thailand, most of what I did was only eat, and discover all the amazing food there way. I lived in a small studio apartment without a kitchen, so I wasn't able to do much cooking or sample the many Thai recipes I had wanted to try out. But after getting married and moving into a house, we now have a kitchen, and while normally my wife and her mother do the cooking (which is outstanding by the way), I have had a chance to make some Thai street food recipes as well. For this Thai basil chicken recipe (pad kra pao gai ผัดกระเพราไก่) here are the ingredients you'll need, but really, you should click here http://wp.me/p4a4F7-24u to see all the ingredients and directions on my website. 1 egg 2 tablespoons of oil for frying 1 chicken breast (or any other cut of boneless chicken, about 200 grams) 5 cloves of garlic 4 Thai chilies 1 tablespoon oil for frying 1 teaspoon of oyster sauce ½ teaspoon light soy sauce ½ teaspoon sugar 1 splash of dark soy sauce 1 handful of Thai holy basil leaves 1 plate of hot freshly steamed Thai jasmine rice - I also really like brown rice. Now, the ingredients listed here for the Thai basil chicken recipe (pad kra pao gai ผัดกระเพราไก่) are what I used. But that being said, Thai food is very much a taste based cuisine, meaning that you really need to taste test your cooking. Don't just assume all these measurements are correct for your taste buds - and sometimes the seasonings we use can differ a bit. So use these ingredients and cooking directions as a guide instead of as exact measurements. Hope you enjoyed this Thai basil chicken recipe. I will be publishing a few more like this video in this series. Thai basil chicken recipe: http://www.eatingthaifood.com/2014/01/thai-basil-chicken-recipe-pad-kra-pao-gai/ Thai recipes: http://www.eatingthaifood.com/thai-recipes/ Free Thai street food guide: http://www.eatingthaifood.com/free-bangkok-dollar-menu-guide/ Eating Thai Food Guide: http://www.eatingthaifood.com/eating-thai-food-guide/ Bangkok 101 Guide: http://migrationology.com/ebook-101-things-to-do-in-bangkok/ Music in this video is Opium by Igor Dvorkin Thank you so much for watching this food and travel video by Mark Wiens. Don't forget to subscribe so you don't miss my next tasty adventure. You can subscribe right here: http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=migrationology
Просмотров: 1159529 Mark Wiens
Authentic Thai iced tea recipe (cha yen ชาเย็น) - street food style
 
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You're going to love this authentic Thai iced tea recipe (cha yen ชาเย็น), it's easy to make and always refreshing. Get the full recipe here: http://wp.me/p4a4F7-2kh Thailand has some very famous drinks, including Red Bull and Singha, but there's nothing more famous throughout the world than Thai iced tea, which is known in Thai better as cha yen (ชาเย็น). The tea is served at Thai restaurants around the world, and many people, especially if they like sweet and creamy beverages, love it. Thai ice tea is often easy to recognize because of its bright orange color and creaminess. Why wait until you go to a Thai restaurant to have ice tea? Here is an authentic Thai iced tea recipe, Bangkok street food style, that you can make at home right now. There are only a few ingredients that you need, and if you have an Asian supermarket near your home, it should be quite easy to get everything you need. One thing I just want to clarify though is the orange color of Thai iced tea. The tea brand that is commonly used in Thailand is called Cha Dra Muer (ชาตรามือ) - or it's just known as Number One Brand. It's black tea that includes a bit of C yellow number 6, which is what gives it the signature color. However, though I have not tried it, if you just use regular black tea for this Thai iced tea recipe, it should still work fine, it just won't be that orange color. Anyway, along with black tea, here are the rest of the ingredients you'll need: 1 tablespoon Thai black tea 1 cup of hot boiling water 2 teaspoons sweetened condensed milk 2 teaspoons evaporated milk (plus some more to sprinkle on top) 2 teaspoons sugar 1 cup of crushed ice The first thing you need to do is steep your tea. There are many ways to do this, but on the streets of Thailand, most Thai iced tea vendors will make their tea using a tea sock, which is almost like a real sock connected to a wire ring. You add the tea leaves to the sock, pour hot water into a cup, and just let the leaves brew for a few minutes. Alternatively, you could just add your tea leave to a cup, pour in the hot water, let the leaves brew for a few minutes, and then strain out the leaves - whatever is easiest for you. Next step is to mix in sweetened condensed milk as well as evaporated milk, and stir it up until it's a nice creamy mixture. You can also add in some extra sugar, according to your own taste. Just to note, since you will be pouring your hot tea over ice, you can make it a little sweeter than you think, as it will become watered down from the ice. As an extra step, but it is very fun to try, you can put the tea in one cup, and then pour it, using some elevation to another cup. This is going to create some foam on your tea, almost like froth. This is not necessary, it's just fun (see video for details). The next step in this recipe for Thai iced tea is to take a glass, fill it up to the top with crushed ice, and then pour your milky tea mixture over the ice. Give it a quick stir, and then finish it off with another sprinkle of evaporated milk to give it a nice creamy top. Drink you Thai iced tea with a straw, and if it's a hot day, you'll surely be satisfied and refreshed. Enjoy. Get the full Thai iced tea recipe (cha yen ชาเย็น) here: http://wp.me/p4a4F7-2kh Music in this video courtesy of Audio Network Eating Thai Food Guide: http://www.eatingthaifood.com/eating-thai-food-guide/ Authentic Thai recipes: http://www.eatingthaifood.com/thai-recipes/ T-shirts: http://migrationology.spreadshirt.com/ Eater at: http://migrationology.com/blog & http://www.eatingthaifood.com/blog/ Thank you for watching, and don't forget to subscribe: http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=migrationology
Просмотров: 389498 Mark Wiens
25 Best Things To Do in Seoul, South Korea
 
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Check out my Seoul travel guide and tips at this link: http://migrationology.com/2012/05/seoul-travel-guide/ - All my personal Seoul travel tips and suggestions! Seoul, South Korea, is truly an amazing city to visit! It's modern, easy to navigate and there's little something everyone will enjoy. The Seoul subway system makes it easy to get around town and discover exactly what the giant city has to offer. Surrounded by Japan and China, Seoul and South Korea sometimes doesn't get all the attention is deserves . Korea is home to a unique culture, cuisine and a fascinating history. If you ever have the chance to visit Seoul, you'll have a great time! I traveled to Seoul Korea and was able to do all kinds of things, but I've narrowed this list down to twenty five of the best things to do in Seoul - of course there are other things as well but this list is just the beginning and intended to get your ideas and travel imagination flowing! Anyway, on to the top Seoul attractions, here's the list in case you can't see the video: 1. Gyeongbukgung Palace 2. Bukchon Hanok Village 3. Jogyesa Buddhist Temple 4. Suwon's Hwaseong Fortress 5. War Memorial and Museum 6. N Seoul Tower 7. Myeongdong Shopping 8. Insadong 9. Namdaemun Market 10. Dongdaemun 11. International Itaewon 12. Hongdae (Hongik University) 13. Lotte Mart 14. Lotte World 15. Seoul Children's Park 16. Han River Walking / Riding 17. Walk along the Cheonggyecheon Stream 18. Hike in Seoul 19. Gwangjang Market 20. Noryangjin Fish Market 21. Garak Wholesale Food Market 22. Korean Street Food 23. Ice Cream Selections 24. Coffee at a Coffee Shop 25. Korean Barbecue I stayed in South Korea for just over 2 weeks and was able to complete this entire list of things to do in Seoul. However, even though there are so many places to see and go, probably my favorite of all is eating and sampling delicious Korean food! Korean food is so good and there are so many restaurants everywhere you look in Seoul that it can truly be considered a foodie's paradise. If you get a chance to visit Seoul I hope your'e able to do all these wonderful things while you're there! Anything else you love about Seoul that's not on this list? Please feel free to leave a comment below and let me know! This video contains royalty free music all by Kevin MacLeod Here are the tracks used: Track #1 "Cut Trance": Here is a direct download to the song: http://music.incompetech.com/royaltyfree2/Cut%20Trance.mp3 Track #2 "Virtutes Vocis": Here is a direct download to the song: http://music.incompetech.com/royaltyfree2/Virtutes%20Vocis.mp3 Track #3 "Heroic Age": Here is a direct download to the song: http://music.incompetech.com/royaltyfree2/Heroic%20Age.mp3 Track #4 "Rocket": Here is a direct download to the song: http://music.incompetech.com/royaltyfree2/Rocket.mp3 All license information can be found here: http://incompetech.com/m/c/royalty-free/licenses/ I used these songs royalty free under the Creative Commons Attribution License 3.0. The video includes attribution to the producer of the music. Thank you for watching this video about what to do in Seoul Korea and hope you have a wonderful trip! Support my videos: http://migrationology.com/donate/
Просмотров: 2115227 Mark Wiens
Eating at Broadway Market in London, England
 
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Broadway Market is a Saturday market in London where you’ll find a variety of delicious food. Check out my blog here: http://migrationology.com/ When you’re in London on the weekends, one of the best things to do is go to one of the weekend markets. Broadway Market has been around since the late 1800’s, when it was a small neighborhood street. According to their website (http://www.broadwaymarket.co.uk/), the market began in the 1890’s and it was originally a place where people started selling their local produce. The market thrived, but during the years, as the economy went up and down, the market eventually passed and pretty much came to an end for a number of years. In the recent years, Broadway Market in London has experienced a bit of a renaissance and made a comeback in a big way. Every Saturday, starting around 8 or 9 am, food and produce vendors set up along Broadway road on the East side of London, in Hackney. Many people show up, hungry, ready to eat, and ready to shop for good quality produce and food products. What I really loved about the market is the friendly neighborhood feel to it. Lots of people gathered with friend to hang out, have a beer or a cup of tea, eat some delicious food, and just enjoy the great social atmosphere of the market. When I visited London, Ying and I were on a short trip with Chowzter.com, and one of the things we did while in town, was visit the market. It was my first day in London, so I was pretty excited to get out and explore the market and start to eat as much as I could. I was quite happy with the selection of international foods available at the market, ranging from Ghanaian food to Vietnamese and even Thai food. But, since I had just come from Thailand, I was actually trying to stick with more English / UK or at least more European food for the trip. The first thing I tried was some kind of a chocolate brownie cookie filled with cream. Overall, it was quite good, but I’m just not a huge fan of sweets. I’m a huge fan of smoked salmon, so when I noticed the stall selling smoked Atlantic salmon, that was immediately on my food radar. They were just serving a slab of smoked salmon on a piece of bread along with a garnish of cream cheese and piece of dill. The combo was incredibly good, the smoked salmon was marvelous. It had been a long time since I had eaten smoked salmon, so I was pretty happy, and it was very tasty. A Scotch egg is something I’ve wanted to eat for a long time, but I had never had the chance. So walking around Broadway Market, I noticed the Scotch eggs, and could not resist. She had a number of different version, but the one that caught my eye the most was the haggis Scotch egg, which was basically a hard boiled egg, covered in haggis sausage, lightly breaded, then deep fried. When I ordered it, she sliced it in half, gave it a pinch of salt, and handed it to me. It was an awesome protein ball, egg, covered in haggis meat, and I loved every bite of it. To get some more meat, I decided to get a roast piri piri chicken at the end. It wasn’t the best chicken I’ve had, perhaps it was a little bland, but it did taste good, and it was pretty cheap for a big amount of chicken. Finally to round out my eating food trip to Broadway Market, I got a couple aubergine rolls, which were eggplant stuffed with feta cheese and a few herbs and spices. They were very tasty, and a great way to end the day at the market in London. Music in this video courtesy of Audio Network: http://www.audionetwork.com/production-music/your-life_38716.aspx Mark is the eater at: http://migrationology.com/blog & http://www.eatingthaifood.com/blog/ Thai food guide: http://www.eatingthaifood.com/eating-thai-food-guide/ Resources: http://migrationology.com/travel-resources/ Get my newsletter: http://migrationology.com/food-news Instagram: http://instagram.com/migrationology Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/migrationology T-shirts: http://migrationology.spreadshirt.com/ Finally, don’t forget to subscribe for more food videos every Sunday and Wednesday: http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=migrationology Thank you for watching, see you on the next video! - Mark Wiens
Просмотров: 308308 Mark Wiens
25 Amazing Things To Do in Bangkok, Thailand
 
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Get a copy of my things to do in Bangkok travel guide - http://migrationology.com/ebook-101-things-to-do-in-bangkok/ "This eBook is a treasure for everyone in Bangkok" - Colleen Bowen Also, if you love Thai food, get a copy of my Eating Thai Food Guide here: http://www.eatingthaifood.com/eating-thai-food-guide/ Bangkok is one of the most thrilling cities in the world to visit. With such a diversity of different attractions and a fascinating mixture of traditional fused with modern culture, the city offers something interesting for everyone. This video includes 25 of what I think are the absolute best things to do in Bangkok. I put together a range of different activities that consist of everything from Bangkok's zoo, its most revered temples and golden palaces, to the culinary options the city is so famous for. In case you would like to revisit any of these Bangkok attractions shown in the video, here is all the information right below. 1. Wang Lang Market ตลาดวังหลัง - Wang Lang Market is one my favorite snacking and browsing markets in Bangkok. 2. Chatuchak Weekend Market ตลาดนัดจตุจักร - One of the most popular things to do in Bangkok is go shopping - don't miss the Chatuchak Weekend Market. 3. Klong Toey Market ตลาดคลองเตย - The most vital fresh food market in Bangkok. 4. Floating Market ตลาดน้ำ - In this video I visit Talad Nam Bang Nam Pheung floating market in southern Bangkok. 5. Pratunam Market ประตูน้ำ - Shopping is a huge Bangkok attraction and Pratunam is one of the wholesale outdoor markets. 6. MBK / Siam Shopping มาบุญครอง - One of the most hectic shopping malls is MBK, everything imaginable under one roof. 7. Or Tor Kor Market ตลาด อ.ต.ก. - Visiting markets is one of my personal favorites activities in Bangkok, and Or Tor Kor is amazing. 8. Dusit Zoo สวนสัตว์ดุสิต - The Dusit Zoo is one of the most fun things to do in Bangkok if you are with children. 9. Lumpini Park สวนลุมพินี- The central park of Bangkok. 10. Massage นวดแผนไทย- Don't miss a rejuvenating massage in Thailand! 11. Grand Palace / Wat Phra Kaew วัดพระเก้า- The most revered of all attractions in Bangkok. 12. Wat Pho วัดโพธิ์ - Home of the reclining Buddha and the birthplace of the traditional Thai massage. 13. Wat Arun วัดอรุณ - Wat Arun is the temple of dawn, located on the the Chao Phraya River. 14. Wat Saket (วัดสระเกศ) - Bangkok's Golden Mountain Temple with great views. 15. Erawan Museum ช้างสามเศียร- A giant three headed elephant which is a temple and museum. 16. Vimanmek Mansion พระที่นั่งวิมานเมฆ - As the largest golden teak wood mansion in the world, it's very impressive. 17. Khao San Road ถนนข้าวสาร - There are lots of things to do in this area, many of them revolving around parties and nightlife. 18. Silom and Patpong (สีลม) - Silom at night turns into a market with Patpong street, home to many go-go bars and fake goods. 19. Victory Monument อนุสาวรีย์ชัยสมรภูมิ - One of the transportation hubs of Bangkok and there's a lot of food, including the tasty boat noodle alley. 20. Eat Durian กินทุเรียน - Durian, also known as the king of fruits, is creamy and sweet, and it's the best fruit in the world. 21. Thai Street Food อาหารข้างทาง - Eating Thai street food is one of the most rewarding things to do in Bangkok, mainly because there's so much to try, and so many good flavors. 22. Thai Cooking Class เรียนทำอาหาร- A cooking class is a great way to learn some Thai recipes! 23. Pahurat พาหุรัด- Bangkok's little India is known as Pahurat. It's a place to shop for fabric and dine on delicious Indian food. 24. Pak Klong Talad ปากคลองตลาด- The largest flower market in Bangkok is a great place to see colorful and exotic flowers all day long. 25. Yaowarat / Sampeng Market (เยาวราช / สำเพ็ง) - Yaowarat is one of the busiest and most exciting places in Bangkok - don't miss it! Hope you enjoyed these 25 things to do in Bangkok! Website: http://migrationology.com/ Thai food site: http://www.eatingthaifood.com/ MUSIC: Title: Feel Free, Author: Joe Sacco, License: https://www.premiumbeat.com/member/license/140709 Support my videos: http://migrationology.com/donate/
Просмотров: 5152187 Mark Wiens
Dal Bhat (दालभात) - Delicious Nepali Food Meal (Motherly Cooked)
 
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Dal Bhat (दालभात) is one of the most typical Nepali food meals available in Nepal. For more information check out my website: http://migrationology.com/ No matter what area of Nepal you are in, when you're looking for delicious home cooked Nepali food, you'll find dal bhat. The great thing about dal bhat is that it's a delicious meal. Dal means soup, which is usually a lentil soup similar to the Indian version of dal, but a little soupier. Bhat on the other hand is a main staple starch, which normally indicated rice, but if rice is not available, it can mean another form of starch to go with the sides. A meal of Nepali dal bhat (दालभात) all begins on a big metal plate which is piled high with rice. The dal soup is normally place in a small metal bowl and served on the side. While this is the barebones Nepali food combination, usually more sides are added to make the meal more complete. Dal bhat tarkari (दाल भात तरकारी) for instance, is the rice and dal combination along with a side of seasonal vegetables - often some kind of green vegetable fried up or curried cauliflower. Also, if you like to eat meat, there's often the option of ordering chicken, buffalo, or beef curry to accompany your meal. I personally loved chicken and buffalo curry and also a dish they call chicken chilly. For this particular Nepali food meal I was just wandering around Kathmandu, actually getting my Thai visa, when I became extremely hungry. Nepali local restaurants are often hidden from the road by curtains which you have to pull back in order to see what's going on. This was why it was sometimes hard to find food in Nepal, because restaurants are often hidden by drapes. But nevertheless, peek your head into a curtain and there's usually something delicious. This small neighborhood restaurant was owned by a motherly lady who had a selection of delicious dishes all prepared when I arrived. I just ordered the dal bhat (दालभात) and when she asked me if I wanted chicken, I couldn't resist. A plate of rice, peas and potatoes curry, chicken curry, and dal was what came with my meal. After downing my first helping, she then brought more more and more food, a bowl of chickpeas that were slightly cold and still quite firm, and a soft boiled egg, which I was extremely excited about. The egg was soft boiled so the yolk and even some of the white were still soft and perfect to go over my plate of rice. Along with some of the achar chili sauce, a sort of Nepali food salsa, the egg was incredible! Dal bhat makes a wonderful and fulfilling meal when you're in Nepal. It's served fresh, it's for the most part nutritious, and it really satisfies when you're hungry! Follow our food adventures at http://migrationology.com/ & http://www.eatingthaifood.com/ & http://travelbyying.com/ Bangkok 101 Guide: http://migrationology.com/ebook-101-things-to-do-in-bangkok/ Thai Food Guide: http://www.eatingthaifood.com/eating-thai-food-guide/ Finally, subscribe so you don't miss the next tasty adventure http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=migrationology
Просмотров: 1225978 Mark Wiens
Comforting Motherly Food at Darjeeling Restaurant, India
 
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Check out my website http://migrationology.com/ for lots more Indian street food! | Have Facebook? https://www.facebook.com/migrationology Darjeeling, located at the base of the Himalayas, is a beautiful little town in the West Bengal state of India. After staying in Kolkata for a few weeks, and spending a little time in Nagaland, I headed to Darjeeling. The closest train station to Darjeeling is New Jalpaiguri, which is better known as NJP. From there you have to take a jeep to Darjeeling town which takes approximately 4 hours. After arriving in Darjeeling, we were extremely hungry, and the first restaurant we could come across was Singalila Restaurant, located right in the center of Darjeeling, just below the Chow Rasta. As soon as I pulled back the curtain and took a whiff, I could tell it was going to be an incredible meal! The restaurant is run by a motherly lady and her daughters that cook a delightful mixture of Sikkimese and Nepali and Himalayan food. They have Tibetan thukpa noodles and also they serves momo dumplings, but I was far more interested in eating rice and curry! So as we sat down, we simply order rice, which came with a variety of different vegetable curries and then I also ordered a beef curry and a pork curry. On another day, I had their chicken curry which was equally delicious, but you always have to just eat what they have available that particular day. The weather was extremely cold, probably close to freezing, but as soon as the mother brought me a fresh hot plate of rice paired with all the different curries I felt a lot warmer and more comfortable. You'll be served first a plate of rice that comes with dal soup - sort of more Nepali style than Indian style, the vegetable dish of the day, possibly some curry potatoes or other starch. You can then add a meat curry to your meal if you'd like. The biggest bonus for me for eating eat Singalila restaurant in Darjeeling was the communal plate of raw red onions, chillies, and outrageously delicious green sauce. I honestly could barely believe how good the green sauce was, and I'm not totally sure what all the ingredients included. It was very spicy and garlicky and it went well with everything throughout the meal. I loved this restaurant so much that I returned for lunch three days in a row - the food was that good! If you're ever in Darjeeling, India, be sure to visit Singalila Restaurant for a home cooked motherly style meal - the food is marvelous! Thank you for watching! Follow my food adventures at http://migrationology.com/ & http://www.eatingthaifood.com/ Delhi Travel Guide: http://migrationology.com/delhi-travel-guide-ebook/ Bangkok Travel Guide: http://migrationology.com/ebook-101-things-to-do-in-bangkok/ Thai Food Guide: http://www.eatingthaifood.com/eating-thai-food-guide/ Finally, subscribe so you don't miss the next tasty adventure http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=migrationology
Просмотров: 582092 Mark Wiens
Say Hello to Micah Wiens!
 
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►Subscribe to my videos: http://bit.ly/MarkWiensSubscribe ►T-shirts available here: https://migrationology.com/store/ This is a little bit of a different, more personal, vlog than I normally share. But I am so excited that I couldn't wait to share this video with you, and introduce you to Micah Wiens! This video covers the full story of when Ying and I found out we were going to have a baby, all the way up until 12 November 2016. Micah Tharachat Wiens 12 November 2016 Bangkok, Thailand ไมกะ ฐรฉัต วีนส์ 12 พศจิกายน 2559 กรุงเทพ ประเทศไทย I'm so thankful to God, Ying, the doctors and nurses, our families, and all of you for your support. I've never felt so honored and blessed in my life. Many food adventures to come! Thank you, Mark
Просмотров: 1137327 Mark Wiens
THE SPICIEST RAMEN in Tokyo at Karashibi Kikanbo - DEVIL LEVEL Japanese Food!
 
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Subscribe for more videos► http://bit.ly/MarkWiensSubscribe T-shirts for sale here► https://migrationology.com/store/ Karashibi Miso Ramen Kikanbo is known for serving the spiciest bowl of ramen you can eat in Tokyo, Japan, and not only is it insanely spicy, you’ll also find that it’s one of the most flavorful bowls of ramen you’ll ever eat as well. They have two shops, the one of the corner serves only Tsukemen, a style of Japanese ramen where the noodles are dry and you dip them in the sauce. For the traditional bowl of ramen, you walk around the corner to the side and that’s the shop you’re looking for. Like most ramen restaurants in Tokyo, you enter to a vending machine and choose your bowl of ramen, pay and get a ticket. There are two different spice levels to choose from, chili 1-5 and Sichuan pepper 1-5, 5 being the strongest which is called Devil Level! I decided to go Devil Level all the way, both chili and Sichuan pepper. Price - 1500 JPY ($13.60) for my bowl. From the top bowl, you pay an extra 200 Yen due to adding so much more spices. First of all, the Japanese food miso ramen was outstanding, the flavor of the broth was incredibly delicious. On my first bite, what hit me hard was the Sichuan pepper, that made my mouth start tingling and made it hard for me to control my mouth or even talk! The Devil Level chili was not too bad for me, but it was the huge amount of Sichuan chili that almost did me in. You don’t have to order Devil Level, you can order whatever level you like, but the ramen at Tokyo’s Karashibi Miso Ramen Kikanbo is sure to blow you away with insane flavor! Karashibi Miso Ramen Kikanbo 2 Chome-10-10 Kajicho, Chiyoda, Tokyo 101-0044, Japan Price - 1500 JPY ($13.60) - Music in this video: Intense Thrill 5 - https://goo.gl/HwVjdo MY CAMERA GEAR: Main camera: http://amzn.to/2dEL3hv Main lens: http://amzn.to/2e5Lum6 2nd camera: http://amzn.to/2mczuDx 2nd lens: http://amzn.to/2mcEGau Microphone: http://amzn.to/2dEr9Z9 Gorillapod: http://amzn.to/2epFsQx *These are Amazon affiliate links I would love to connect with you! Instagram: https://instagram.com/migrationology Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/migrationology T-shirts available now: https://migrationology.com/store/
Просмотров: 3014794 Mark Wiens
Bangkok to Taipei - DELICIOUS First Taiwanese Street Food Meal and Travel (Day 1)!
 
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►Check out my Taipei Travel Guide for Food Lovers: https://goo.gl/PbAuzQ ►Subscribe to my videos: http://bit.ly/MarkWiensSubscribe This is the vlog of Day 1 of our Taiwan trip (stay tuned for all 12 days of vlogs). We woke up early in the morning in Bangkok and headed to Don Muaeng Airport. We checked into our flight via Tiger Air that offers a directly flight at a pretty good rate from Bangkok to Taipei. Everything went smoothly and our flight arrived on time. They didn’t serve any food on our airplane, but luckily as I was doing some work, my wife Ying went and bought some Subway for the airplane ride. So while I didn’t have airplane food this time, I did have Subway on an airplane. We landed in Taipei, Taiwan, my first time to ever visit Taiwan in the early afternoon, and I had little clue how we were going to get from the airport to the center of Taipei and then on to our hotel. We ended up walking down stairs where we caught a shuttle bus from Taoyuan International Airport for 30 TWD to the Taoyuan train station in order to connect with the Taiwan high speed rail that would take us into the center of Taipei. From Taoyuan railway station we took the high speed rail which cost 165 TWD and in about 20 minutes we arrived at Taipei Main station, which is the major hub of transportation in the center of Taipei. From there we caught the local Metro to Ximen station, where our hotel was booked. After wandering around for a little while and getting a bit lost, we finally arrived into our hotel, called Go Sleep Hotel and the Xining branch, located right within the busy shopping and cultural district of Ximending in Taipei. We arrive to the hotel at about 6 pm almost and we were all very hungry and wanted to have our first meal in Taipei… but I had no idea what we were going to eat. After walking around Ximending for a few minutes we sat down at the nearest restaurant we could find that was serving local Taiwanese food. Although I didn’t really know what we were ordering, the owner of the restaurant was very nice and after pointing to a few dishes, she kindly brought them to our table. Our first meal in Taipei, Taiwan was a success. From there we just walked around Ximending for a while, enjoying the atmosphere and sampling a few snacks along the way. There was so much food in this area, that is was crazy, so much to eat! Thank you for watching this Taipei travel guide video vlog from Bangkok to Taipei. This is Day 1 of our Taiwan travel adventure. Music in this video is from Audio Network Check out my Taipei Travel Guide now: https://migrationology.com/travel-guides/taipei-taiwan/ This Taiwan travel guide video was produced by Mark Wiens and Ying Wiens, for more information about us, check out our blogs: http://migrationology.com/blog & http://www.eatingthaifood.com/ & http://www.travelbyying.com/ Twitter: https://twitter.com/migrationology Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/migrationology Instagram: https://instagram.com/migrationology SNAPCHAT: migrationology Make a donation: http://migrationology.com/donate/ Resources I use: http://www.eatingthaifood.com/resources/ Premium Travel Guides: http://www.eatingthaifood.com/guides/
Просмотров: 631303 Mark Wiens
First Time Trying GHANAIAN FOOD!! Amazing Palm Nut Soup in Accra, Ghana, West Africa!
 
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First time eating Ghanaian Food in Ghana, West Africa! ►SUBSCRIBE for 2 new videos per week: http://bit.ly/MarkWiensSubscribe ►T-shirts and caps available now: https://migrationology.com/store/ This was Day 1 of my trip to Ghana - searching out amazing Ghanian, West African food! So I wasn’t totally sure all that I was doing - but this is part of the reason I love traveling and going to places I have never been before - it gives you the chance to learn, and try new things. Heavy-Do Chop Bar - First restaurant we stopped at in Accra, is Heavy-Do Chop Bar, don’t you love the name? Now a Chop Bar in Ghana is a local style restaurant, oftentimes in a home-like compound or in the backyard. This place is quite well known in Ghana, and they are known for a reason, their food is incredible. I didn’t know it until eating there, but one of their specialties is omo tuo, which are Ghanaian style rice balls, eaten with a variety of different meats and soups. I ordered the rice balls with palm nut soup and red fish. It was insanely delicious! Lolonyo Tilapia Base (Duncan's Pub) - For dinner on my first day in Accra, Ghana, we headed over to a legendary place to eat grilled tilapia. The actual restaurant is called Lolonyo Tilapia Base, but most people know it as Duncan's Pub, which is right next to the fish spot. In the evening, people come here to eat grilled Ghanaian style tilapia, and it’s excellent. Along with the grilled fish, the part I loved the most was the pepper sauce - a chili mix that was extraordinary. This was just my first day eating Ghanaian food in Accra, Ghana. I learned a lot, and I have a few more amazing West African food tours of Ghana coming up! MUSIC: https://goo.gl/HwVjdo ***CAMERA GEAR*** I used to make this video (these are affiliate links): Main camera: http://amzn.to/2sV0XQO Main lens: http://amzn.to/2szLZNf 2nd lens: http://amzn.to/2EjBeEg Microphone: http://amzn.to/2rBKD3z Drone: http://amzn.to/2CrtAHz I would love to connect with you! Instagram: https://instagram.com/migrationology Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/migrationology T-shirts available now: https://migrationology.com/store/
Просмотров: 691511 Mark Wiens
Chatamari - Nepali Street Food Pizza in Kathmandu, Nepal!
 
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Chatamari is a Nepali street food pizza that's popular in Kathmandu! ►Subscribe now for more videos: http://bit.ly/MarkWiensSubscribe Kathmandu is a wonderful city with so much history and a number of tasty Nepalese street food (http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=pf493MCi5rA) snacks to sample. One of the popular snacks is known as chatamari (also known as chataamari). It's basically a cross between a crepe or pancake and a pizza, I prefer to compare it to the latter as it has so many different toppings. The base of chatamari चतांमरि is created from a batter made from rice flour. The vendor first poured the batter onto a hot skillet and then flattened it out with the bottom of the scooper. She then immediate tossed on a mixture of egg beaten up with minced buffalo and a variety of spices. After spreading it all out evenly on top of the base, she then plopped another egg right into the middle of the Nepalese street food pizza. A few slivers of tomato and some cilantro and salt were then added to the top. The chatamari was then covered with a clay top and cooked for a few moments before being ready. Once my piping hot pancake was fully cooked, the friendly vendor took it off the griddle, sliced it up into smaller bite sizes pieces and then place the entire pizza into a leaf bowl to eat. I was delighted and hungry to sample my first buffalo egg Nepalese pizza! The Nepalese Chatamari चतांमरि was just about as delicious as you can imagine. The base of the pancake was soft and pillowy and the toppings were spicy and flavorful. Buffalo is a very common meat to eat in Nepal, and it's very fragrant with a stronger or more gamey flavor than beef. Chatamari is originally a Newari food (http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=hKLbSErFfrU&feature=c4-overview&list=UUyEd6QBSgat5kkC6svyjudA), traditionally served in the Kathmandu valley area during feasts and gatherings. Nowadays the Nepalese pancake is served all over the streets of Kathmandu. It makes a great protein filled snack if you're looking for something salty when walking around! Follow our food adventures at http://migrationology.com/ & http://www.eatingthaifood.com/ & http://travelbyying.com/ Bangkok 101 Guide: http://migrationology.com/ebook-101-things-to-do-in-bangkok/ Thai Food Guide: http://www.eatingthaifood.com/eating-thai-food-guide/ Finally, subscribe so you don't miss the next tasty adventure http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=migrationology
Просмотров: 419030 Mark Wiens
Roti Canai and Teh Tarik - Malaysian Breakfast
 
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Go to http://migrationology.com/ for lots of travel and street food! Thanks for checking it out! Malaysia is undoubtedly one of the top countries in the entire world when it comes to food, and no matter if you eat dinner, lunch, or breakfast, you'll find something extremely satisfying. Roti canai is one of the many Indian influenced Malaysian foods that is widely available and very popular to eat throughout the entire country. While it's served throughout the day, it's most commonly eaten as a breakfast item along with a milk tea known as teh tarik. The flatbread all begins with ball of greasy dough that's slapped and expanded until it becomes paper thin. Then the vendor folds it up and throws it onto the hot griddle to cook, all while dousing it in oil and adding butter to the mix. This ensures that the roti canai comes out nice and golden brown on the outside and a little gooey and delicious on the inside. What I love most about the Malaysian style roti is that it's served along with a few sides of dipping curry sauce that make it extremely flavorful. While it's not the healthiest of all breakfast in Malaysia, it sure does taste amazing. Also at this street food stall I order something known as a roti telur, which is basically the same dough wrapped up with an fried egg in the middle. The result is a creation that's even better - a mouthwatering gooey and crispy bread that greasy and busting with flavor with a swift dip in the curry sauce. Nothing works better to wash down roti, than a fresh cup of brewed teh tarik, or just a milk teas. It's similar to chai and is just black tea made with thick milk so it's extremely milky and creamy. This particular version was made by a guy who tossed it from cup to cup to create a lovely creamy foam on the top. It was quite sweet, but contrasted so nicely with the roti that I couldn't resist a second cup. So when you are in Malaysia and in need of breakfast, you do have plenty of options, and one of those being a tasty roti canai! I know you'll enjoy it! Music used in this video: Song Title: Arcane Author: Kevin MacLeod Website: http://incompetech.com/ Direct Link: http://incompetech.com/m/c/royalty-free/index.html?genre=World Download Link: http://music.incompetech.com/royaltyfree2/Arcane.mp3 License: http://incompetech.com/m/c/royalty-free/licenses/ Follow my food adventures at http://migrationology.com/ & http://www.eatingthaifood.com/ and find me on Facebok here https://www.facebook.com/migrationology. Also, subscribe so you don't miss the next tasty adventure http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=migrationology.
Просмотров: 307259 Mark Wiens
Bangkok to Seoul, South Korea (Day 1)
 
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NEW Seoul Travel Guide for Food Lovers► https://migrationology.com/travel-guides/seoul-korea/ Stay tuned for new videos from this Seoul travel guide and food series on Sunday and Wednesday at 8 PM Bangkok (GMT+7). Thank you for watching! My wife Ying and I, along with her sisters decided to take a trip to Seoul, South Korea from Bangkok. We boarded the late night flight in Bangkok and landed bright and early first thing in the morning at Seoul Incheon International Airport. After grabbing our bags, we bought T-money cards for transportation, and then we caught the train metro from the airport to Seoul Station. It’s very easy to use and it’s pretty affordable too at just 3,250 Won ($2.73) per person for the ride. The train ride from Incheon airport to Seoul Station takes about one hour. After arriving to Seoul Station, we put our bags into the lockers provided and we were all very hungry. Just outside Seoul Station, we just walked around and I saw a restaurant that specializes in a Korean food called gamjatang, and we decided to eat there immediately. We ordered the full family sizes hot pot of gamjatang, which turned out to be extremely delicious, and it’s one of my personal favorite Korean foods. Gamjatang is a pork bone and potato stew, and we got the version that included kimchi as well. It was incredibly good. After doing a little bit of sightseeing, we then headed to check into our Airbnb. There was a little bit of a surprise when we checked in, but luckily it all worked out fine in the end and it was a pretty good place to stay. It was a great first day in Seoul, and traveling from Bangkok to Seoul. Stay tuned for this entire series of Seoul travel and food videos! -- Music used in this video: http://www.audionetwork.com/browse/m/track/sky-lounge_119969 CAMERA I USE: Main camera: http://amzn.to/1U4z93x Main lens: http://amzn.to/1SBrj0c Microphone: http://amzn.to/1SBrnwW *These are affiliate links SUPPORT MY WIFE AND I: Donate: http://migrationology.com/donate/ T-shirts and eBooks: https://migrationology.com/store/ MY WEBSITES: Migrationology.com: http://migrationology.com/ Get e-mail updates: https://migrationology.com/free-updates SOCIAL MEDIA: Snapchat: @migrationology Instagram: https://instagram.com/migrationology Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/migrationology ► Seoul Travel Guide for Food Lovers: https://migrationology.com/travel-guides/seoul-korea/ --
Просмотров: 732705 Mark Wiens
Jok (โจ๊ก) - Thai Rice Congee at the Market for Breakfast
 
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Jok (โจ๊ก), or the Thai version of rice congee is one of the most popular Thai breakfasts dishes. Take a look at these 13 most popular Thai breakfasts - http://www.eatingthaifood.com/2012/01/thai-breakfast-food-dishes/ When it comes to breakfast in Thailand, it's not as distinguishable as a Western breakfast. Thai breakfast can often be the same food as a normal dinner or lunch, such as rice and curry. Jok (โจ๊ก), Thai rice soup is one of the common things to eat in the morning, and it's so good and soothing that it's almost impossible to no love. I'll admit though, when I first came to Thailand it wasn't my favorite thing to eat - I thought it was too plain and not hearty enough. By my opinion definitely changed as I ate Jok (โจ๊ก) a few more times and came to realize that I like the dish very much. Jok (โจ๊ก) can be found throughout Thailand and in Bangkok you'll find a Thai street food vendor serving Jok (โจ๊ก) on nearly every street corner throughout the city. I'm not entirely sure of the entire cooking process, but when the street food stalls prepare it, they first take a lump of prepared rice, mix it with water to make it into the correct consistency - as in a porridge - and then heat it over fire until it bubbles. The next process is to add a few minced pork meat balls or often some pieces of pig intestines and liver, and then an optional soft boiled egg into the Jok (โจ๊ก). When I'm in Bangkok, I particularly like my morning Jok (โจ๊ก) at the small market here http://www.eatingthaifood.com/2013/07/morning-jok-thai-congee-comforting-rice-porridge/ There particularly have some of the best tasting version of the Thai rice congee that I've ever had. One of their keys is to cook their rice soup of charcoal, giving the dish a lovely smoky aroma to it. Another thing is that they use high quality pork giving the rice a perfect porky flavor through and through. At this Bangkok street food stall, the majority of customers grab a bag for breakfast takeaway, but there are just a few tables where you can grab a seat if you're lucky. This day we were able to secure the table and enjoy our Jok (โจ๊ก) while sitting in the market. When you're looking for a Thai breakfast dish that's no spicy but rather completely soothing and comforting, this is one of the top options! On top of my rice congee I like to include a little handful of slivered ginger and some green onions to garnish. Finally, I like to add a splash of vinegar and soy sauce to flavor my bowl. Don't miss this Thai favorite breakfast dish when you're in Bangkok - you can get it for takeaway or sit down and enjoy! Once again, here's the restaurant featured: http://www.eatingthaifood.com/2013/07/morning-jok-thai-congee-comforting-rice-porridge/ Follow our food adventures at http://migrationology.com/ & http://www.eatingthaifood.com/ & http://travelbyying.com/ Bangkok 101 Guide: http://migrationology.com/ebook-101-things-to-do-in-bangkok/ Thai Food Guide: http://www.eatingthaifood.com/eating-thai-food-guide/ Finally, subscribe so you don't miss the next tasty adventure http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=migrationology
Просмотров: 150353 Mark Wiens
Easy Thai Tom Yum Goong Soup Recipe (วิธีทำต้มยำกุ้ง)
 
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Download your copy of my Thai street food guide right here: http://www.eatingthaifood.com/eating-thai-food-guide/ (click link) - "A sight-seeing guide for your mouth," - Keith Hautala Thai cuisine includes some of the most diverse culinary flavors in the world - each meal must contain a wide variety of dishes that incorporate all the taste buds. Thai food not only includes tastes like spicy and sour and sweet but also combines a mixture of stir fried, steamed, boiled, deep fried and lots of soups. Thai tom yum goong (ต้มยำกุ้ง) is one of the most popular and widely available soups in Thai cuisine. It's a soup that's spiced with chilies, flavored with shrimp or another meat, and made sour with lime juice. Each bite of Thai tom yum is like a burst of invigorating flavor. In this HD video recipe today, we'll be going over the ingredients and I'll show you exactly how to make some of the best Thai soup ever! Making Thai soups is not extremely complicated, but you just have to remember that you have to cook your food to your exact taste - there's no precise measuring when it comes to cooking Thai food - it's really up to you and your tongue. Be sure to taste quite frequently when you cook this soup! It should be slightly salty, spicy to your taste and quite sour. So here is my mother in law's home cooked recipe for the ultimate Thai tom yum goong. วิธีทำต้มยำกุ้ง First here are the ingredients you'll need: 1.5 liters of water 1 thumb size chunk of galangal 8 kaffir lime leaves 4 stalks of lemongrass 8 cloves of garlic 2 sweet white onions 3 red tomatoes 1/4 kilo of raw shrimp red or green chillies handful bunch of cilantro 2 - 3 handfuls of mushrooms 4 - 5 limes 2 tablespoons of Thai chili paste (prik pao) 1 teaspoon of salt 2 tablespoons of sugar 2 tablespoons of fish sauce Like I mentioned above, Thai food is all about the way it tastes for yourself. This list of ingredients is just a guide and you should take it and adapt it to your own tastes. If you don't think it's salty enough, add more fish sauce or salt or if it's not sour enough add more lime juice! Thai soup should be eaten with a meal that includes a number of other Thai dishes as well as bowls of rice. Instead of scooping the soup into individual bowls for eaters, the Thai way to eat is to just have a single communal bowl of soup and all eaters dip their spoon into the soup to enjoy it together! Please continue to watch this video for all the vital recipe information on the steps to make your delicious tom yum goong (ต้มยำกุ้ง)! Thank you for watching and please leave a comment below to let me know how your soup was! MUSIC: This video contains royalty free music by Kevin MacLeod The track used in this video is called "Ishikari Lore." Here is a direct download to the song: http://music.incompetech.com/royaltyfree2/Ishikari%20Lore.mp3 All license information can be found here: http://incompetech.com/m/c/royalty-free/licenses/ I used this song royalty free under the Creative Commons Attribution License 3.0. The video includes attribution to the producer of the music.
Просмотров: 465784 Mark Wiens
Malaysian Street Food Tour in Kuala Lumpur
 
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Glad you love Malaysian street food too! Get my free street food guide here: http://migrationology.com/41-irresistible-meals-guide/ Malaysian street food is amazingly delicious and Kuala Lumpur is full of food everywhere you look! The first dish in the video is known as Nasi Campur, a truly delightful Malaysian street food that consists of a giant plate of rice accompanied by an assortment of various side dishes. I chose fish curry, chili tofu and a bunch of other delicious vegetables and garnished. Next I stopped at a famous place near Little India in Kuala Lumpur to eat an Ikan Bakar grilled fish. It was grilled in some kind of chili sauce and served with a limey chili sauce that was absolutely spectacular. When it began to rain, I decided to drink a cup of milk tea teh tarik, one of the most famous beverages in Malaysia. The next meal was at Hameed's a restaurant specializing in Indian style Malaysian street food known as Nasi Kandar. Along with a plate of rice covered in curries, I aslo ordered a plate of biryani, and a side of tandoori chicken and plan naan. I couldn't leave Kuala Lumpur without eating the absolute mos comforting Malaysian street food: Nasi Lemak. After searching around, I finally found it at an outdoors restaurant. It wasn't the best nasi lemak I've ever had, but it sure wasn't bad! Hope you enjoyed this Malaysian street food tour in Kuala Lumpur! To see more photos and find these restaurants be sure to click this link: http://migrationology.com/2011/12/12-hour-kuala-lumpur-street-food-binge/
Просмотров: 1156616 Mark Wiens
Darjeeling, India - Travel Guide and Attractions
 
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Check out my Darjeeling travel guide here - http://migrationology.com/2013/05/darjeeling-travel-guide-things-you-need-to-know/ | Have Facebook? https://www.facebook.com/migrationology Darjeeling, India, is located in the very Northern part of the West Bengal state. Coming from Kolkata, it's hard to believe that Darjeeling is actually in the same state, it's such a vastly different place. In order to get to Darjeeling, India, it's easiest to take the train to the nearest station which is located at New Jalpaiguri (known just as NJP by the train code). There's little to do in NJP, but from right outside the train station you can then board to a shared jeep and for 200 Rupees, you can take the jeep straight to Darjeeling. The jeep normally takes about 4 hours to reach the town and they will often stop for a few bathroom and snack breaks. The ride to Darjeeling is very windy and very uphill into the mountains, so if you get sick easily, be sure to take motion sickness medication. You will have some amazing views on the road! Darjeeling, India, is an old hill station that offers beautiful views of the Himalayas. It's a small town and unlike other huge Indian cities, it's much quieter, peaceful, and it's a very nice place to just explore on foot (though not all the attractions are accessible on foot). So after arriving in Darjeeling, I first set off to explore the Chowrasta Square, which is a non-vehicle area with shops restaurants and cafes. There are also many trails leading from the square to other parts of the town. I explored a few of the footpaths leading in various directions to discover Buddhist Tibetan temples and other residential areas. Probably the most famous thing about Darjeeling, India, is its production of tea; It's one of the most famous places in the world for tea. The climate, elevation, and rich Himalayan soil make it prime growing conditions. Surrounding Darjeeling you'll have a chance to see rolling tea fields and if you have time you can even visit a tea farm such as Happy Valley. Don't forget to buy plenty of tea in Darjeeling before you depart. At the top of the main hill in Darjeeling is the Mahakal Temple, one of the most famous Hindu / Buddhist temples in the city. The temple is fully decorated by Tibetan colorful flags and there are lots and lots of monkeys, that can at times be aggressive. You can also walk around the area and explore the cave. Just be careful of the scammers in this area that try to ask you for donations. Another one of the most famous attractions in Darjeeling, India, is the Darjeeling Himalayan railroad which is better known as the Toy Train. It's an old locomotive train that runs of burning coal. You can go to the railroad station and purchase tickets daily for the joy ride, which is a 1.5 hour circuit that takes you on a leisurely ride from Darjeeling to Ghoom, the highest elevation railroad station in all of India. The railroad is a UNESCO World Heritage site. The Tibetan Refugee Self Help Center is a center for Tibetan refugees where you'll find handicrafts and other things to purchase. When I went it was quite quiet and there actually wasn't much to do there. Other really popular attractions in Darjeeling, India, include the Himalayan Zoo and the Himalayan Mountaineering Institute, which are located on the same compound and accessed with the same entrance ticket fee. The zoo was interesting and included a snow leopard and lots of red pandas. The mountaineering institute is a museum that houses many artifacts from Himalayan mountain climbing expeditions. While many choose to wake up and go to Tiger Hill for the sunrise of the beautiful Himalayan mountain range, I was so cold that I didn't wake up and just stayed on the balcony of my hotel to view the gorgeous sunrise over the mountains. Darjeeling, India, is a beautiful little town and you'll have a great and relaxing time when you travel there! Follow my food adventures at http://migrationology.com/ & http://www.eatingthaifood.com/ Delhi Travel Guide: http://migrationology.com/delhi-travel-guide-ebook/ Bangkok Travel Guide: http://migrationology.com/ebook-101-things-to-do-in-bangkok/ Thai Food Guide: http://www.eatingthaifood.com/eating-thai-food-guide/ Finally, subscribe so you don't miss the next tasty adventure http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=migrationology
Просмотров: 607141 Mark Wiens
South Indian Food in Kuala Lumpur (Vishalatchi Banana Leaf Meal)
 
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Go to http://migrationology.com/2012/11/south-indian-food-kuala-lumpur-vishalatchi/ for lots more food and travel. Thank you very much for watching, and if you enjoyed it, remember to click "Like" and "Subscribe!" Thank you! One of the absolute best reasons to visiti Malaysia is for its abundance of outstanding cuisine. And while local Malay and Chinese food are both insanely good, the Indian food is equally amazing. In Kuala Lumpur, much of the Indian food originates from the South of India, and much of it has Chettinad or Tamil Nadu influence. Banana leaf, as this meal is known throughout Kuala Lumpur, is basically a pile of rice sitting on top of a banana leaf that surrounded by a variety of vegetable curries and then one can also order meat or fish dishes on the side as well. The vegetarian curries change by the day, whatever fresh ingredients are available at the time are used. This particular day, there was an excellent beat curry, daal lentils, and some sort of okra curry. Have you ever gone to a restaurant that was so good, you had to eat there multiple times in a row? That's exactly what happened to me at Vishalatchi Food and Catering Sou Indian Food restaurant in Kuala Lumpur. I had heard about it, and decided to go on a food excursion to go check it out. My first meal so so extraordinarily that the next day I returned fro breakfast and ended up eating nearly the same thing. I also returned again the next day for the same awesome feat, this place is literally that good! For this meal, I was greeted by the awesome South Indian staff, and when I began to film, they all were curious and wanted me to take their photos, it was great! As for South Indian food, it's amazing. Along with the vegetarian side dishes at Vishalatchi, the meat and seafood is great. After long contemplation I finally decided on a bowl of dry fish curry known as fish puttu. It was nicely spiced and went extremely well with the pile of rice and other dishes. Another thing I really enjoyed was the bowl of yoghurt provided along with the meal. It just kind of brought all the South Indian food together in a harmony of flavors. The entire meal was so good, I simply could barely even believe it. For most of the meal, I honestly had to just close my eyes and savor every single bite! Another bonus of eating banana leaf meals like this in Malaysia is that you can basically eat as much rice and vegetarian dishes as you want - they will keep refilling your leaf until you surrender. If you do visit Kuala Lumpur this is one of the ultimate must eat at restaurants in the city, I know you'll love it! Vishalatchi Food and Catering Prices: I paid 13 RM for this meal and that includes rice and vegetarian sides (as much as you want), and also the fish dish and a tea Address: 18 Jalan Scott, Brickfields, Kuala Lumpur, Federal Territory of Kuala Lum 50470, Malaysia Here are some direction on how to get there: From KL Sentral, walk down Jalan Tun Sambanthan 4 and take a left on Jalan Sultan Abdul Samad. Then you need to take that until it curves to the left but keep straight until you get to Jalan Scott where you make a left. Vishalatchi Food and Catering is on your left hand side before you get to the Hindu Temple. Music used in this video: Song Title: Firebrand Author: Kevin MacLeod Website: http://incompetech.com/ Direct Link: http://incompetech.com/m/c/royalty-free/index.html?genre=World Download Link: http://music.incompetech.com/royaltyfree2/Firebrand.mp3 License: http://incompetech.com/m/c/royalty-free/licenses/ Follow my food adventures at http://migrationology.com/ & http://www.eatingthaifood.com/ and find me on Facebok here https://www.facebook.com/migrationology. Also, subscribe so you don't miss the next tasty adventure http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=migrationology.
Просмотров: 884910 Mark Wiens
25 Things To Do in Tokyo, Japan (Watch This Before You Go)
 
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Get info about things to do, where to stay, and the best food to eat on your visit to Tokyo, Japan. Here's the guide: https://migrationology.com/tokyo-travel-guide-for-food-lovers/ Tokyo (東京), Japan, is one of the world's greatest cities, and there's so much to do and see when you visit. From temples and shrines, to gardens and museums, you'll never run out of attractions. Out of all the things you could do, I've chosen a top 25 list for this awesome city (and just so you know food is my first choice in Tokyo)! 1. Ameya-Yokochō (アメヤ横丁) - A giant open air market that offers clothes, cosmetics, food, and restaurants and bars. 2. Meiji Shrine (明治神宮) - This Shinto shrine, surrounded by beautiful forest, is extremely significant. 3. Ryogoku Kokugikan (両国国技館) - Even if it's not fight season, you can go to the free sumo museum and eat sumo chankonabe. 4. Shinjuku Gyoen National Garden (新宿御苑) - The garden is a beautiful attraction in Tokyo, with French gardens, Japanese gardens, and a green house. 5. Ginza (銀座) / Yurakucho (有楽町) - Ginza is a great area of town for upscale shopping and dining, while Yurakucho is famous for Izakaya bars and restaurants under the railroad track. 6. Tokyo Metropolitan Government Building (東京都庁舎) - There are a lot of things to do in Tokyo where you have to pay, but here, you can go to the 45th floor for free. 7. Tsukiji Market (築地市場) - One of the most famous attractions in all of Tokyo is the Tsukiji Market (築地市場), the biggest seafood market in the world. 8. Shibuya (渋谷区) - With the busiest intersection in the world, Shibuya (渋谷区) is also home to shopping and restaurant. 9. Sumida River (隅田川) - At Tokyo's Sumida River, you can either just walk around the park and enjoy the riverside views, or you can take the Tokyo Cruise in a boat. 10. Tokyo Imperial Palace (皇居) - This is the home of the emperor of Japan. To enter the grounds, you have to make a tour booking on the official website 11. Ueno Park (上野公園), Tokyo National Museum (東京国立博物館) - Ueno Park is a huge public park in Tokyo with shrines, gardens and a number of museums. 12. Tokyo Skytree (東京スカイツリー) - They call it Tokyo's biggest attractions. It's a huge communications tower with various viewing decks and galleries. 13. Harajuku (原宿), Takeshita Street (竹下通り) - Famous for its street market and cosplay that takes place, this is a place in the city to see and be seen. 14. Senso-ji (金龍山浅草寺) - Visiting this temple is one of the top things to do in Tokyo, frequented by both tourists and religious pilgrims. It's the oldest temple in Tokyo. 15. Edo-Tokyo Museum (江戸東京博物館) - It looks a little like a UFO, but it's one of Tokyo's main museums, that aims to preserve the history of the city. 16. Fine Dining - Let's just face it, Tokyo is one of the best cities in the world for high class dining - atmosphere, presentation, food, it's all just stunning! 17. Akihabara Electric Town (秋葉原電気街) - If you love electronics and gaming, you're going to love the area of Akihabara. You'll also find those infamous maid cafes here. 18. Tokyo Stock Exchange (東京証券取引所) - Another free attraction in Tokyo is to be a guest at the stock exchange where you can see the Japanese Nikkei being traded. 19. Roppongi (六本木) - Home to the Mori Art Museum and a hotspot for nightlife in the city, Roppongi is an exciting area of town. 20. Odaiba (お台場) - This area of Tokyo is full of things to do like Legoland, and Palette Town, an indoor amusement park. It's also known as Tokyo's entertainment island. 21. Yoyogi Park (代々木公園) - Located next to Meiji Shrine, and just a short distance from Harajuku and Shinjuku, this park is popular for exercise and dance. 22. Nezu (根津), Yanaka (谷中 (台東区) - Tokyo is a truly modern city, but there are a couple places like Nezu and Yanaka that have held strong to their traditional and cultural roots. 23. Onsen (温泉) - You've got to strip down naked before you can enter a Japanese public bath. 24. Mount Takao (高尾山) - Just 50 km from central Tokyo, this mountain is popular for climbing and is a sacred religious mountains. Makes a good day trip from Tokyo. 25. Food - Finally, food is the reason I visited Japan, and I think eating is by all means one of the best things to do in Tokyo. Food is everywhere, and not only does it taste amazing, but the care that goes into Japanese cuisine is incredible. Thank you very much for watching this video that includes some of the best things to do in Tokyo. I hope it will give you inspiration to visit and eat through this amazing city. Tokyo travel guide for food lovers: http://wp.me/psd9b-4EA Subscribe: http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=migrationology All music in this video courtesy of AudioNetwork.com Support my videos: http://migrationology.com/donate/
Просмотров: 4471335 Mark Wiens
Filipino Food at Naty’s Kitchen in Honolulu, Hawaii
 
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►Read more about Naty's Filipino Food Kitchen here: http://migrationology.com/2015/06/filipino-food-honolulu-natys-kitchen/ Back in 2010, I spent about 2 month in the Philippines, exploring, doing all sorts of things, and eating all sorts of food. The amazing people I met, and the delicious food I ate, contributed to it being a very memorable trip. This time, I didn’t make it back to the Philippines yet (however, I hope to visit soon in the future), but when I was in Honolulu, Hawaii, I came pretty close to the real thing at a restaurant called Naty’s Kitchen at the Maunakea Marketplace in Honolulu. The Maunakea Marketplace is located right in the heart of Chinatown in Honolulu, and if you walk inside the marketplace, and go to the food court section, it honestly feels like you’ve left Hawaii altogether, and have transported yourself into a market in Manila or somewhere in southeast Asia - it’s my kind of spot. There are a few different types of food to eat at Maunakea Marketplace, including a couple Thai stalls, but by far the dominating cuisine in Filipino food, and there are about 5 different Filipino food stalls to choose from. One of the most well known, and also they offer the most selection of dishes is Naty’s Kitchen. Naty’s Kitchen dishes out all the prepared food and has them all on display in the from cabinet, and you just pick and choose the different dishes that you want, which will then all be piled into a styrofoam container. Typically most customers might get a box with 2 dishes and rice, but I couldn’t resist ordering 3 dishes and then a bowl of sinigang soup on the side. After getting my rice, I ordered the pork dinuguan, one of the more noticeable Filipino foods of pork and blood made into a stew. Although it might not look the most appealing, and some people even call it chocolate pork, it actually tastes quite amazing. It’s almost like blood sausage without the casing, except it’s much more moist and has a gravy. The taste was very nice, almost with a slight hint of a livery flavor and just a slightly sour flavor as well. At first I was also going to order the pork adobo, which is one of the most well known Filipino foods, but it was made with pork belly and after seeing how oily it was, I asked the Aunty if she had any other recommendations. She pointed to the pork igado, which she said had a similar flavor to adobo, but it was made with a less fatty cut of pork. The igado was excellent, including tender chunks of pork, in a pepper and vinegar sour sauce. Along with my rice, it was very good. The last dish I got on my plate has always been one of my favorite Filipino foods, a dish called pinakbet, which is a mixture of different vegetables fried up with shrimp paste. It wasn’t overly shrimpy or overly salty, just had an excellent fragrance, and a good mixture of vegetables that went well with all the pork dishes. Also, I couldn’t resist getting an order of pork sinigang. When I was in the Philippines I really enjoyed eating fish sinigang, a sour tamarind soup, but here at Naty’s Kitchen in Honolulu this day, they only had the pork version. The flavor of the soup was very good, but the pork made it a little on the oily side - it was good but I would have preferred the fish version. Naty’s Kitchen is an excellent and quite authentic restaurant in Hawaii that serves delicious Filipino food. Naty’s Kitchen - Maunakea Market Place, Chinatown Open hours: I went there at about 11 am on a weekday and they were open and thriving, but I’m not sure of their exact business hours Prices: All the food I ate and ordered above cost $11 How to get there: Naty’s Kitchen is located in Chinatown at Maunakea Market Place right in Honolulu, Hawaii. If you can find street parking that’s great, otherwise there is a municipal parking garage nearby. Read the full blog post: http://migrationology.com/2015/06/filipino-food-honolulu-natys-kitchen/ ********************************************************************************************* Music in this video is from Audio Network Filmed and created by Mark Wiens and Ying Wiens: http://migrationology.com/blog & http://www.eatingthaifood.com/ & http://www.travelbyying.com/ I’d love to keep in touch with you: Make a donation: https://www.patreon.com/markwiens Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/migrationology Instagram: https://instagram.com/migrationology Twitter: https://twitter.com/migrationology SNAPCHAT: migrationology Thank you for watching!
Просмотров: 402557 Mark Wiens
Amazing Food at a Malaysian Wedding and a Surprise Durian!
 
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Read the full blog post about attending this Malaysian wedding, the food, and the surprise durian ► http://migrationology.com/2015/06/malaysian-wedding-food-langkawi/ One of the most memorable experiences I had when we were in Langkawi, Malaysia, was attending a local Malaysian wedding. It happened to be wedding season in Langakawi when we were there, and our guide Wan Kash, and driver Fami, said we could just stop by at a wedding on the side of the road, just to see it and maybe eat. So while we were driving around, we found a wedding one afternoon, and stopped in. The family was extremely welcoming and invited us into their home and generously gave us a feast to eat. Buffalo curry is one of the most well known foods to eat at a Malaysian wedding, and as soon as we arrived to the wedding the first thing I saw was the massive pan of buffalo curry slowly simmering away and being stirred not by a spoon, but by a paddle. The buffalo curry cook gave me a piece of the buffalo and it was incredibly soft and tender, and had an almost irony flavor and livery texture it was so soft. They invited us to sit down with all the cooks and the family and they soon dished us our a full wedding meal including all the dishes they were serving. There was the buffalo curry, red chicken curry, fried fish, a soup made with taro stems, and finally a yellow shredded mango salad. I scooped some of all the dishes onto my plate and got ready to start chowing down. All the food was incredible. One of my favorite dishes at this Malaysian wedding feast was the yellow mango salad which included shredded yellow mango, peanuts, sliced Chinese long beans and shallots, and what tasted like some toasted shredded coconut. The salad had a contrast of sweet and salty, and it tasted excellent with the rice and mixture of different curries. As we were eating, one of the ladies handed us a plate of Langkawi style laksa, thick rice udon noodles topped with a pureed fish curry, mixed with slices of cucumber and onions. The curry was similar to Penang laksa, but a bit different and it had a wonderful sour flavor to it. Our guide Wan Kash, as we were eating and making this video, showed some of the aunties our videos and youtube and they had seen that we loved durian so much. So literally, while we were still eating, someone went into the backyard of the house and picked a fresh durian, and handed me half. I knew there as durian somewhere near because of the undeniable aroma that immediately filled the outside air. The durian was perfectly ripe, sweet and butter with a slight bitter tinge. After eating, we then got to see a little bit of the Malaysian wedding ceremony, which was incredible to see. It was an amazing experience, and I’m truly thankful for the opportunity to attend, experience, and enjoy the amazing food at this wedding in Langkawi. Thank you for the family! Music in this video is from Audio Network Filmed and created by Mark Wiens and Ying Wiens: http://migrationology.com/blog & http://www.eatingthaifood.com/ & http://www.travelbyying.com/ I’d love to keep in touch with you: Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/migrationology Instagram: https://instagram.com/migrationology Twitter: https://twitter.com/migrationology SNAPCHAT: migrationology ►Support our videos: https://www.patreon.com/markwiens
Просмотров: 865800 Mark Wiens
Best Indian Street Food Rolls at Kusum Rolls in Kolkata, India
 
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Read my full blog post about eating kati rolls here: https://migrationology.com/indian-kati-roll-kusum-rolls/ The kati roll is one of the most incredibly tasting fast food snacks in all of India. It all begins with a paratha flatbread that's cooked in a pool of grease so it become crunchy are oily. After the paratha is done cooking, it's filled with a choice of ingredients, which normally means spicy chicken, mutton, or egg, condimented with onions and chillies and wrapped up into an Indian kati roll. Now though kati rolls are served all over India, they were originally invented in Kolkata. Nizam's a famous restaurants in the heart of Kolkata's new market, claims to be the first restaurant to create and serve the fast food delight, but now there are numerous favorite local place to get rolls. In this video, I head to Kusum Rolls and Kebabs, a street side stall that's located just off Park Street. From a local fried, I had heard that they served the city's best kati roll and I was desperate to see for myself. With no seating, you just order your food at Kusum and stand either in the parking lot or along the side of the road. The menu, though appearing to be extensive, is really just the same combination of 3 - 4 ingredients in many different wants. For instance you can order just a single egg kati roll, or you can order an egg chicken roll, or a double egg chicken roll, or even a double egg double chicken roll. Not wanting to go too crazy initially, I settled for the chicken egg roll. My paratha was cooked in oil before an egg was fried on top of it in an artful creation. It was then placed on the chopping board where a man piled in greasy pieces of insanely flavorful chicken mixed with onions and peppers. Under my request they then squeezed on a generous amount of mustard sauce - a sauce Kusum rolls is famous for! Wrapped in a paper that turns transparent from the grease, I was ready to have my first bite of a kati roll. It was even better than I had expected, a Mexican burrito like device that boasted incredible Indian spices. A kati roll is indeed not the healthiest thing to eat in the world, but every now and then it's well worth the calories and damage to the body. When you're in Kolkata, India, don't miss the kati rolls for Kusum Rolls! Kusum Rolls and Kababs Address: 21, Park Street, Kolkata , 700016 Price: Mine was 40 INR ($0.75) Here's my article: http://migrationology.com/2013/02/indian-kati-roll-kusum-rolls/ Thank you for watching! Follow my food adventures at http://migrationology.com/ & http://www.eatingthaifood.com/ Also check out my Bangkok travel guide http://migrationology.com/ebook-101-things-to-do-in-bangkok/ and my Thai food guide http://www.eatingthaifood.com/eating-thai-food-guide/ Finally, subscribe so you don't miss the next tasty adventure http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=migrationology
Просмотров: 497268 Mark Wiens
LAVA SALSA AVOCADO - Molcajete Caliente Mexican Food at Los Sifones, Mexico City!
 
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►SUBSCRIBE for 2 NEW VIDEOS per week: http://bit.ly/MarkWiensSubscribe ►Mexico food playlist: https://goo.gl/5EX54R ►T-shirts: https://migrationology.com/store/ Los Sifones Restaurant is a neighborhood Mexican food restaurant in Mexico City that has a great family atmosphere. When I saw a few photos of the molcajete caliente, a flaming stone mortar of salsa and meat, I knew it was a place I need to eat. We drove from central Mexico City, and arrived at the friendly family style restaurant. I ordered molcajete caliente de bistec and some carne asada tacos loaded with avocado. For the molcajete caliente, they put it on the hot plate, added the beef, onions, salsa until it boiled, cheese, avocado and cactus. They serve it to you flaming hot - literally lava salsa. It was every bit as good as it looked, and it remained hot for our entire meal. This was one of the best sit down, family style restaurant meals I had in Mexico City. I loved it, especially their generous use of avocado. Total price - 508 MXN ($27.23) Thanks to Eater for this recommendation: https://www.eater.com/maps/best-mexico-city-restaurants-38 Thank you for watching this Mexican food video of Mexico City! Watch all my Mexico videos here: https://goo.gl/5EX54R MUSIC: https://goo.gl/HwVjdo ***CAMERA GEAR*** I used to make this video (these are affiliate links): Main camera: http://amzn.to/2sV0XQO Main lens: http://amzn.to/2szLZNf 2nd lens: http://amzn.to/2EjBeEg Microphone: http://amzn.to/2rBKD3z Drone: http://amzn.to/2CrtAHz I would love to connect with you! Instagram: https://instagram.com/migrationology Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/migrationology T-shirts available now: https://migrationology.com/store/
Просмотров: 658271 Mark Wiens
Indonesian Street Food - GIANT Fried Rice in Jakarta, Indonesia (Nasi Goreng Kambing Kebon Sirih)!
 
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Indonesian street food is amazing! ►Subscribe for more videos: http://bit.ly/MarkWiensSubscribe ►T-shirts available now: https://migrationology.com/store Nasi Goreng Kambing Kebon Sirih is a legendary Jakarta street food stall that serves nasi goreng kambing (goat fried rice) in a huge way! Although some say that their fame has made them not as good as they previously were, I still think it’s an amazing place with an action packed street food atmosphere that you need to try when you’re in Jakarta. I watched them making this Indonesian street food specialty and rather than normal fried rice with is dry fried in a wok, this is actually almost more like a biryani. The meat is cooked in a curry like sauce, before a huge amount of rice is added. The rice was very fragrant with lots of cinnamon and spices added. The meat, some of it was quite tender, while other pieces were a little grizzly, but had wonderful meaty flavor. When you’re in Jakarta and looking for a legendary Indonesian street food stall, Nasi Goreng Kambing Kebon Sirih is a great place to go for nasi goreng kambing (goat fried rice). Nasi Goreng Kambing Kebon Sirih Address: Jalan Kebon Sirih Barat Dalam I, Gambir, RT.3/RW.2, Kb. Sirih, Menteng, Kota Jakarta Pusat, DKI Jakarta 10110, Indonesia Open hours: 4 pm - 3 am daily (but 12 am on Sundays) -- Camera gear I use: Main camera: http://amzn.to/2dEL3hv Main lens: http://amzn.to/2e5Lum6 2nd camera: http://amzn.to/2mczuDx 2nd lens: http://amzn.to/2mcEGau Microphone: http://amzn.to/2dEr9Z9 Gorillapod: http://amzn.to/2epFsQx *These are Amazon affiliate links I would love to connect with you on social media! Instagram: https://instagram.com/migrationology Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/migrationology T-shirts available now: https://migrationology.com/store/ -- ►Subscribe to my channel for more delicious food videos: http://bit.ly/MarkWiensSubscribe
Просмотров: 444980 Mark Wiens
Exotic Fruit: Salak - Snake Fruit!
 
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Here's my article about Salak (Snake Fruit): http://migrationology.com/2012/07/snake-fruit-salak/ and also check out my travel and street food website here http://migrationology.com/ There are a lot of exotic and awesome fruit varieties in Southeast Asia. The fruit just never seems to get boring - and there's such a great diversity available, depending on the season. Throughout the year you'll find things like mango, pineapple, bananas, rose apples, oranges, and mangosteen, and some other exotic fruits like durian, jackfruit, cempedak, and of course, salak, which is commonly known is English as snake fruit. The reason salak is called snake fruit is because the skin is remarkably similar to a snake - it really does appear to have scales and is dark brown in color. What is snake fruit? Salak is actually native to Indonesia, but nowadays it can be found all over southeast Asia and even other parts of the world. It grows from the base of certain palm trees in clusters of about 20 or so of the fruit pieces in one clump. The fruit is picked and can be eaten just straight out of the outer wrapper or it can be served in one of the many local sweet desserts. For myself, I prefer to eat snake fruit (salak), right out of the snake looking shell. For this video, I grabbed some of the fruit while at the Chow Kit Market in Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia. However, it's possible to eat snake fruit all over southeast Asia and I frequently eat it on the streets of Bangkok where vendors conveniently peel it and package in plastic bags so you can eat it on the go. What does salak taste like? Well, it kind of reminds me of a fermented apple. It's super juicy and is almost like alcoholic apple juice - that is if the snake fruit is really ripe and ready to eat. I think the flavor is wonderful. It's an exotic fruit, but I'm sure it would be quite appealing to most who give it a try. There is one catch to eating snake fruit, and if you read the article above you'll know what it is. But basically, just remember to eat that small white film that comes wrapped around each morsel of the fruit, don't peel it! Eat too many peeled fruits and you could face constipation consequences - go it?! Let's just say that I was in Indonesia eating snake fruit without knowing the consequences and though I ate about 25 pieces, I luckily overcame the force! Next time you see some snake fruit (salak), be sure to give it a try! Music used in this video: Song Title: Book of the Monkey Author: Dan O'Connor (Dan-O at DanoSongs.com) Direct Link: http://www.danosongs.com/#music Download Link: http://www.danosongs.com/music/danosongs.com-bookofthemonkey.mp3 License: http://danosongs.com/danosongs.com-license.pdf Follow my food adventures at http://migrationology.com/ & http://www.eatingthaifood.com/ Also check out my Bangkok travel guide http://migrationology.com/ebook-101-things-to-do-in-bangkok/ and my Thai food guide http://www.eatingthaifood.com/eating-thai-food-guide/ Finally, subscribe so you don't miss the next tasty adventure http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=migrationology
Просмотров: 226982 Mark Wiens
Vietnamese Food - The BEST Breakfast I Ate in Saigon (Bánh Mì Hòa Mã)
 
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One of the best times to eat Vietnamese street food is for breakfast. Read the full article here: http://migrationology.com/2015/01/vietnamese-breakfast-saigon/ Because I love food so much, one of my favorite things to do when I travel is wake up early and go to the morning markets and proceed to explore the local cuisine for breakfast. In many countries I’ve been to, breakfast is one of the best meals because the food is fresh, and people are on their way to school and work and need something quick and delicious to grab, or sit down, and eat. In Vietnam, though you’ll find street food and restaurants open around the clock, I still think the the best food and some of the best selection of food was available in the morning. One of the recommendations I got from many of you was to try a breakfast restaurant called Bánh Mì Hòa Mã, extremely famous throughout Saigon for serving bánh mì ốp la, or the Vietnamese personal baguettes served with a personal pan of fried sunny side up eggs. The combination, though simple and pretty easy to make, can be exceptionally delicious. So one day when I was in Saigon, I walked over to Bánh Mì Hòa Mã. The restaurant is actually housed in an indoor facility, and all the cooking is done indoors, but all the seating is along the side of the alley street, where they set up small plastic tables and chairs. I arrived at the Vietnamese breakfast street food stall right as they were opening, just after 7 am, and luckily I got a good table, and Ying and I were one of the first people to eat there for the morning - but soon after we sat down, many other hungry breakfast eater came to sit down. I ordered just the standard plate of bánh mì ốp la, which didn’t take long to come out of the kitchen, sizzling hot. The eggs were scorched on the edges on the bottom of the little personal pan, and the tops of the eggs were still runny, rich and creamy. Along with my pan of op la, fried sunny side up eggs, I got a personal baguette, called banh mi, a side dish of pickled cucumbers and carrots, and an extra side dish of pate, just for fun. The eggs were also topped with a few scoops of caramelized, extremely fragrant onions and chilies, and along with a selection of Vietnamese sausage, which I think was pre-fried in a different pan and then added to the top of the eggs, artfully thrown on. The bits of meat and the onions provided some extremely flavor to the eggs and the crusty banh mi, and I think that’s the flavor that really elevated this banh mi op la to extreme delicious, best breakfast I ate in Vietnam status. For some bites I would scoop on a bit of pate to my pieces of super crusty baguette, then sop up the beautiful egg yolk, and bits of meat. It was truly a breakfast to remember, one of the finest breakfasts I’ve eaten anywhere in the world. On the table, there was also some Chinese tea, which went well with the rich breakfast. They also had coffee, but since I had just had a cup before coming to eat, I didn’t have one. Bánh Mì Hòa Mã Address: 53 Cao Thắng, District 3, Ho Chi Minh City, Vietnam (on Hem 51 Cao Thang) Our total bill came to 91,000 VND for both of us, which was about $4.20 US More details coming soon Music in this video from audionetwork.com Video eaten and made by Mark Wiens and Ying Wiens: http://migrationology.com/blog & http://www.eatingthaifood.com/blog/ Subscribe: http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=migrationology Support my videos: http://www.patreon.com/markwiens ► Get my food and travel updates: http://migrationology.com/food-news (FREE!) Thank you for watching this video, happy eating!
Просмотров: 624488 Mark Wiens
Nepali Street Food - DEEP FRIED Snacks in Kathmandu, Nepal!
 
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Nepali street food snacks in Kathmandu, Nepal! ►Subscribe to my channel for more videos: http://bit.ly/MarkWiensSubscribe After traveling through India, we took a flight from Delhi to Kathmandu. I was excited to explore a bit of Nepal, and we first began our explorations in the largest city of Kathmandu. Kathmandu is a beautiful city and there are quite a few things to do. But as a foodie traveler, I was of course most interested in sampling Nepali food and also Nepali street food, which I knew very little about before visiting Nepal. In Kathmandu, there's not a lot of street food when you compare the city to a place like Bangkok. There are some stalls, but many of the street food is housed in small tiny little restaurants where you pull back a curtain and sit on small tables and benches to enjoy home cooked noodles and momo dumplings. Around the Boudha stupa (also known as Boudhanath stupa) in Kathmandu, there are some good Nepali street food carts, many of them serving a mixture of both Tibetan and Nepali street food snacks. When I saw this cart that was cooking something extremely delicious smelling along with a pair of very friendly vendors, I knew I'd have to give it a sample. The vendors were very happy to be featured and I quickly ordered two items from their menu. All their street food were stacked within the glass encased cart and as soon as someone would order something, they would quickly dunk it into the hot oil until hot through and through. The vendors would then put them on top of a piece of newspaper, and slice them into pieces. Depending on your personal preference, the vendor would then scoop on a spoon of hot sauce to add extra flavor and complete the Nepali street food snack. I started by street food sampling with a buffalo shapale, which is a Tibetan Nepali meat pie. It was filled with minced buffalo and possibly some onions. The flavor was great from the meat and it was improved by the hot and salty chili sauce. Next up was something known as an aloo chop, which is basically a deep fried potato cutlet. It was incredibly good, a ball of spicy mashed potatoes that were crispy on the outside and flavored so wonderfully. For my final Nepali street food snack this round, I couldn't resist a small piece of Nepal style fried chicken. The meat on the little drumstick was pushed all the way to the end so it provided a chicken handle with which is hold while enjoying the chicken. The chicken was pretty delicious, a proper street food snack. Thanks for watching this Nepali street food video and hope you can enjoy these snacks when you visit Kathmandu! Follow my food adventures at http://migrationology.com/ & http://www.eatingthaifood.com/ Thai Food Guide: http://www.eatingthaifood.com/eating-thai-food-guide/ Finally, subscribe so you don't miss the next tasty adventure http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=migrationology
Просмотров: 601669 Mark Wiens
ONE DISH You Have To Eat in Thailand...
 
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Extremely flavorful Thai deer curry with pineapple crowns! ►SUBSCRIBE for 2 new videos per week: http://bit.ly/MarkWiensSubscribe ►T-shirts and caps available now: https://migrationology.com/store/ Day 3 (Traveling from Chanthaburi → Trat (จันทบุรี → ตราด): Eastern Thailand Food and Travel Tour. Watch all 8 videos here: We continued on our Eastern Thailand food and travel tour, today driving from Chanthaburi to Trat. Trat (ตราด sometimes also spelled Trad in English) is the Eastern most part of Thailand, bordering Cambodia. They are famous for fruit, and a few islands, especially Koh Chang that are popular tourist destinations. Thai phrase of the day: “If you haven’t eaten it, you haven’t arrived” (ถ้าไม่ได้กิน ถือว่า มาไม่ถึง) Key ingredients of the day: Naw sabparod (น่อสับปะรด) - pineapple crowns Sala (สละ) - salacca zalacca For breakfast though, still in Chanthaburi, we ate a dish that many say you have to eat in Chanthaburi, known as kuay teow moo liang. Kuay Teow Moo Ba Malee (ก๋วยเตี๋ยวหมูป้ามาลี) - Decent restaurant, nice quiet neighborhood location. Kuay teow moo liang (ก๋วยเตี๋ยวหมูเลียง) Kuay teow neua liang (ก๋วยเตี๋ยวเนื้อเลียง) Price - 30 THB ($0.96) per bowl Khao Gaeng San Toong (ข้าวแกงแสนตุ้งเจ๊มล (เจ้าเก่า) - The meal I was most looking forward to during this day though was a legendary Thai rice and curry restaurant serving Thai Trat style curry and rice. They didn’t have a huge selection of Thai curries, but what they did have was spectacular. Their deer curry with pineapple crowns, was the dish of the meal - amazing Thai food. Fish curry (แกงปลาขาไก่) Deer curry (แกงกวางหน่อสับปะรด) Green curry, king mackerel fish balls (แกงเขียวหวานลูกชิ้นปลาอินทรีย์) Mackerel (ปลาทูต้มเค็ม) Cockle pineapple curry (แกงหอยสับปะรด) Total price - 380 THB ($12.13) MUSIC: https://goo.gl/HwVjdo CAMERA GEAR I used to make this video (these are affiliate links): Main camera: http://amzn.to/2sV0XQO Main lens: http://amzn.to/2szLZNf 2nd lens: http://amzn.to/2EjBeEg Microphone: http://amzn.to/2rBKD3z Drone: http://amzn.to/2CrtAHz I would love to connect with you! Instagram: https://instagram.com/migrationology Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/migrationology T-shirts available now: https://migrationology.com/store/
Просмотров: 433505 Mark Wiens
Authentic Thai Grilled Fish Recipe (Pla Pao ปลาเผา) - Thai Recipes
 
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Get all the details for this Thai grilled fish street food recipe (pla pao ปลาเผา) right here: http://wp.me/p4a4F7-2fu One of my favorite ways to eat a whole fish is by grilling it the Thai way. On the streets of Thailand you'll find pla pao (ปลาเผา), or Thai grilled / roasted fish, all over the places. It's a common meal, and especially goes well with a plate of som tam (green papaya salad) and a couple of baskets of fresh sticky rice. For this Thai grilled fish recipe (pla pao ปลาเผา), I made the two most common types of fish which you'll find on the streets of Thailand: a a red hybrid tilapia known in Thai as pla tabtim (ปลาทับทิม), and a snakehead fish known as a pla chon (ปลาช่อน). Both of them are common and widely found in Thailand, but most of the time, and especially when I make it myself, I overall prefer the pla tabtim. In the US when I went to the Asian supermarket, I also found both of these fish available, so hopefully you'll be able to find them wherever you are. You could also substitute this recipe for other types of firm whole fish. If you buy your fish from the butcher, you should try to have them (or you can do it back at home) remove the gills and guts from the gills, and not cut open the belly - that way you can stuff the fish with the extra ingredients without everything falling out the bottom of the fish. Another tip for this recipe is that if you can keep the fish with the scales on, that's better for the grilling process. So keep the scales on Along with the fish itself, one of the most important components of a Thai pla pao is the seafood sauce, which in Thai is known as nam jim seafood. The sauce is pretty simple to make, but it has so much incredible flavor from the garlic, chilies, and fish sauce. For the fish 2 whole fish (also 1 fish works fine, just reduce ingredients) ½ kilo of salt (big grain if possible) 2 tablespoons of all purpose flour About 1 tablespoon of water 4 - 6 stalks lemongrass small handful of kaffir lime leaves For the sauce seafood 6 tablespoons fresh lime juice 3 tablespoons water 2 tablespoons fish sauce 1 tablespoon sugar ½ teaspoon of salt 15 cloves of garlic 20 Thai bird chilies (prik kee noo suan พริกขี้หนูสวน) This Thai grilled fish street food recipe (pla pao ปลาเผา) should take about 15 or 20 minutes to get everything ready, and then it will need to be on the grill cooking for about 45 minutes to 1 hour, depending on how hot your fire is, and how big your fish are. Enjoy this Thai street food recipe, and let me know how yours turns out! Music in this video courtesy of Audio Network. Check out my full Thai pad see ew recipe for further ingredients and instructions: http://wp.me/p4a4F7-2fu Authentic Thai recipes: http://www.eatingthaifood.com/thai-recipes/ Free Thai street food guide: http://www.eatingthaifood.com/free-bangkok-dollar-menu-guide/ Eating Thai Food Guide: http://www.eatingthaifood.com/eating-thai-food-guide/ Bangkok 101 Guide: http://migrationology.com/ebook-101-things-to-do-in-bangkok/ Thank you so much for watching this food and travel video by Mark Wiens. Don't forget to subscribe so you don't miss my next tasty adventure. You can subscribe right here: http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=migrationology
Просмотров: 239683 Mark Wiens
Authentic Thai Pad See Ew Recipe (ผัดซีอิ๊ว)
 
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Get all the details for this authentic Thai pad see ew recipe (ผัดซีอิ๊ว) by clicking here: http://wp.me/p4a4F7-2fn Welcome to another Thai street food recipe, this time for one of the most popular Thai fried noodle dishes known as pad see ew (ผัดซีอิ๊ว). Pad Thai is also famous, but this Thai dish is less sweet and sour, and more salty and flavored with both light and dark soy sauce. The most difficult thing to think about when preparing this Thai pad see ew recipe (ผัดซีอิ๊ว), is the heat of your pan. It can be a little tricky, so make sure you watch the video to get all my tips. The main thing is that you need to control the heat of your pan so you don't burn the noodles, and so they don't get too sticky and clump up. Another thing is that you need to stir the wide rice noodles from the bottom up, doing it carefully and folding the noodles more than just stir frying them. On the streets of Thailand, pad see ew (ผัดซีอิ๊ว) is often available at local restaurants where they are making stir fried dishes. You just ask the vendor for the dish, and then give them your choice of meat, which is often pork or chicken, and in just a few moments you'll have a fresh plate of noodles ready to be devoured. Ok, so for this Thai pad see ew recipes, here are the ingredients you'll need: 2 tablespoons of oil for frying 3 cloves of garlic 300 grams fresh wide rice noodles (sen yai) 200 grams chicken (alternatively you could really use any meat of your choice) 1 handful of chopped Chinese broccoli (kailan) - I used about 2 stalks for this recipe. 1 egg 1 tablespoon light soy sauce ½ tablespoon dark soy sauce ½ teaspoon sugar Pepper, chili flakes, and vinegar for garnish Again, like I say for all my Thai street food recipes, the list of ingredients that I used, should just be your guide. Ingredients can vary from place to place, and everyone has different taste buds, so use them as a guide, but make sure you do some taste testing so that your pad see ew tastes perfect for you! For this pad see ew recipe, it took me about 20 - 30 minutes to prepare all the ingredients, mostly chopping up all the chicken and the Chinese broccoli, and gathering all the rest of the ingredients. After everything was ready to go, it didn't take longer than about 5 minutes to fry it all up and it was ready to be served. I like to garnish pad see ew noodles with a generous scoop of black pepper, some chili flakes to spice things up, and sometimes vinegar to make the noodles sour. Give this recipe a try, and let me know what you think about it in the comments section below! Thank you for watching, and happy cooking! Music in this video courtesy of Audio Network. Check out my full Thai pad see ew recipe for further ingredients and instructions: http://wp.me/p4a4F7-2fn Authentic Thai recipes: http://www.eatingthaifood.com/thai-recipes/ Free Thai street food guide: http://www.eatingthaifood.com/free-bangkok-dollar-menu-guide/ Eating Thai Food Guide: http://www.eatingthaifood.com/eating-thai-food-guide/ Bangkok 101 Guide: http://migrationology.com/ebook-101-things-to-do-in-bangkok/ Thank you so much for watching this food and travel video by Mark Wiens. Don't forget to subscribe so you don't miss my next tasty adventure. You can subscribe right here: http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=migrationology
Просмотров: 271919 Mark Wiens
The Lunch Lady of Saigon - Famous Street Food in Vietnam!
 
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The Lunch Lady is one of the most famous street food restaurants in Saigon, Vietnam. Get all the details here: http://wp.me/psd9b-5ev Nguyen Thi Thanh, better known as the Lunch Lady, owns and operates a street food stall in Saigon that serves soup noodles. The restaurant was made famous by Anthony Bourdain, who ate there on his No Reservations show on the Travel Channel, and deeply loved both the noodles and the experience of eating there. So during my trip to Saigon, along with eating all sorts of incredibly delicious Vietnamese street food, I made it a point to eat at the legendary Lunch Lady. One of the cool things about the Lunch Lady in Saigon is that she serves a different noodle soup dish everyday of the week. After reading about all the days and her rotating menu, I decided to go on Monday, because I wanted to try her version of bun Thai, a Vietnamese and Thai fusion noodle dish. As we arrived for lunch, the restaurant was already buzzing with customers, both tourists and many locals as well. I could immediately sense the kindness and the passion of the food I was about to eat. I ordered a large bowl of noodles, which didn’t take long to arrive, and I was impressed with the beautiful decoration of ingredients and the colors of everything together. In order to make the bun Thai, the Lunch Lady first added a handful of bun, or rice noodles to a bowl, topped it with a few rings of squid and some beef, then ladled on a spoon of the slow and continual simmering broth. Then in went a handful of sliced vegetables and herbs, and finally a couple of shrimp on top. The bowl of bun Thai smelled incredible, slightly sweet and sour, with a lovely acidic, almost citrus aroma to it. Before adding any condiments, I first decided to try the soup. It tasted almost the same as it looked, sour and sweet, and with a lovely balance of flavor. I’m not sure what meat the soup was based from, but I think it was beef. Being a lover of chili, I decided to dress my bowl of noodles with some fresh dry roasted chili oil, along with a squeeze of lime juice. The chili added some much needed heat, while the lime juice gave it a bit more sourness. The noodles were slightly chewy and about the size of spaghetti, and the mixture of ingredients was superb. One of the things I really like about how the Lunch Lady assembled her bowls of noodles was that she cooked the items separately, so nothing got overcooked. Along with serving bowls of noodles, there’s a stall next to the Lunch Lady that serves goi cuon, or Vietnamese fresh summer rolls. As a lover of the fresh summer rolls, I couldn’t resist, so we ordered a plate, that came with 3 rolls. They were very fresh tasting, and I thought they were some of the best I had during my trip to Saigon. The rolls were filled with lettuce and basil, a couple of shrimp, and I really enjoyed the hoisin sauce topped with peanuts and fresh chilies. The Lunch Lady was a great Vietnamese street food experience in Saigon. I’ve only eaten there once, and I ate the bun Thai, so I for sure can’t say how the food is everyday, but the day I went it was pretty decent. On top of the good food, just as Anthony Bourdain mentioned, the Lunch Lady is a fantastic atmosphere - it’s in the shade, it’s a nice location off the main road, and there was a beautiful breeze as I slurped down my bowl of noodles. Overall, I was very happy, and even though the Lunch Lady is very famous, it’s worth a visit when you are in Saigon. And on top of that, Nguyen Thi Thanh is also very nice. Address: 23 Hoang Sa St., District 1 | Phuong Da Kao, District 1 (Quan 1), Ho Chi Minh City, Vietnam Open hours: It’s best to eat here sometime around lunch. Prices: 40,000 VND ($1.83) for a nice sized bowl of noodles, pretty decent portion size How to get to the Lunch Lady: The restaurant is located not far from the Saigon zoo, tucked away into the neighborhood. You can either take a taxi directly there, or take public transportation to the zoo, and walk for just 5 - 10 minutes to get there. Thank you all for watching this video, hope you enjoyed it. Music in this video is courtesty of audionetwork.com Mark Wiens and Ying Wiens: http://migrationology.com/blog & http://www.eatingthaifood.com/blog/ ►Subscribe: http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=migrationology
Просмотров: 656207 Mark Wiens
Japanese Street Food Seafood Treat (& My First Taste of "Shirako")
 
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This fresh Japanese street food seafood treat, was amazing. Get the details of my experience here: http://migrationology.com/2014/04/japanese-seafood-street-food/ Probably the most well-known thing to do in Tokyo is visit the Tsukiji Fish Market. Before I went to the wholesale area of the market, I ate a sashimi rice bowl at one of the famous restaurants. My belly was very satisfied and I then walked around the wholesale fish market for a couple of hours before heading to the outer edge of the market - which by the way has a lot of awesome restaurants and Japanese street food things to eat around there too. I thoroughly enjoyed walking around outside market, but then we spotted something that looked truly remarkable, and we had to make an impulse purchase. It wasn't cheap at all, but it sure was amazing. I could hear the blowtorches from a ways away, and that's what first caught my attention. The vendor first took a giant scallop, cut it up with a pair of scissors, and then added a medley of different seafoods to the shell. There was an oyster, sea urchin, and the scallop of course, and then there was a white looking thing that I had never seen before. I really had no clue what it was, but I was about to find out. So I waited in line for a few minutes, and then paid, and got my beautiful fresh seafood Japanese street food treat. Though it was cooked for just a few seconds with that blowtorch, it was completely hot, and just smelled of complete freshness. Being a seafood lover, I couldn't wait to start digging in. There wasn't any seating, but there were a few styrofoam boxes where you could actually set your shell down and start diggin in. I started with the scallop first, which was amazing, incredibly soft and sweet and fleshy. The oyster was equally marvelous, meaty and big and juicy. The uni sea urchin was also quite good, tasted a little bit like a ripe cheese, with a slight burn on the top to give it some nice flavor. Since I didn't know what the white stuff was on my show, I decided to try that as the last thing. It was definitely a little bit on the slimy side, and it actually kind of tasted like cream cheese but even creamier. It actually didn't have a lot of flavor other than cream cheese. I proceeded to finish my entire Japanese street food seafood shell, and it was sensationally delicious. It was definitely only for you if you love seafood, and if you like seafood you'll for sure love this. Everything was extremely fresh and straight from the market itself. And again just like all Japanese food, this seafood wasn't overcooked at all, but just lightly cooked and it remained nice and juicy and flavorful. When I returned to my hotel that evening, we did some quick research, and discovered that the mysterious white thing on my shell was known as shirako, which translates to cod sperm. Apparently during the winter season in Japan, shirako is quite the delicacy. I've got to admit, it wasn't my favorite thing on my shell, but it wasn't bad, and I would definitely eat it again. If you visit the Tsukiji fish market and need an awesome little treat, you'll find the number of vendors selling these scallop treats. At 800 JPY ($7.81), this wasn't the cheapest street food snack, but it sure was worth it. Music in this video courtesy of Audio Network Tokyo Travel Guide for Food Lovers: http://migrationology.com/2014/03/tokyo-travel-guide-for-food-lovers/ Get my FREE street food guide: http://wp.me/Psd9b-4pl Bangkok 101 Guide: http://migrationology.com/ebook-101-things-to-do-in-bangkok/ Eating Thai Food Guide: http://www.eatingthaifood.com/eating-thai-food-guide/ Follow my adventures on http://migrationology.com/blog & http://www.eatingthaifood.com/blog/ Thank you so much for watching this food and travel video by Mark Wiens. Don't forget to subscribe so you don't miss my next tasty adventure. You can subscribe right here: http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=migrationology
Просмотров: 308627 Mark Wiens
Soto Betawi: AMAZING Indonesian Food You Have to Eat in Jakarta, Indonesia!
 
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►Read more about this amazing Soto Betawi here: https://migrationology.com/soto-betawi-haji-husein/ ►Subscribe for more food videos: http://bit.ly/MarkWiensSubscribe Soto Betawi is an Indonesian soup dish that originates right in Jakarta. Soto is a term that can refer to many varieties of different soups originating from across the Indonesian archipelago. The Betawis are the group of people who are originally from the area where modern day Jakarta is located. So the English name for Soto Betawi would be Jakarta soup, or Jakarta beef soup. There are many restaurants in Jakarta that serves soto Betawi, but I chose to go to Soto Betawi Haji Husein (it’s also sometimes spelled H. Husen). I arrived at the restaurant, and it was already packed with customers. They were doing all the food assembling and some of the cooking at the front of the restaurant, and they had some bar counter seating, but it was so full and busy, that I decided to just grab a communal table seat in the middle of the restaurant. Ying and I both ordered soto Betawi, and they first brought us some black tea. Next they brought us each a plate of rice topped with crispy shallots, and in a few minutes they delivered us our bowls of soto. The soto was milky looking and yellow in color. On my first bite, I thought it tasted similar to Thai tom kha gai - a coconut milk soup. The soto Betawi was milky, but not too rich - I think it was a combination of perhaps coconut milk or mostly regular fresh milk to give it a creaminess, but it wasn’t too rich to the point where it was hard to drink the soup. Additionally, there were lots of aromatic herbs and spices within the soup, I could taste the kaffir lime leaves and the galangal. The main bulk of the soup was beef, and there were bite sized pieces of beef in the bottom of the bowl. The meat tasted like it had been slightly dehydrated, like half to beef jerky, so it had a little bit of a smoky flavor. But at the same time the beef in the soto was very tender. Soto Betawi is an amazing dish and one of the Indonesian foods you have to eat when you’re in Jakarta, because that’s where it originates. There are many places where you can try soto Betawi, and Soto Betawi Haji Husein is one of the most legendary spots in Jakarta. Soto Betawi Haji Husein (H. Husen) Address: Jalan Padang Panjang No. 6C, Kel. Pasar Manggis, Kec. Setiabudi, Daerah Khusus Ibukota Jakarta, Indonesia 7 am - 2 pm from Saturday - Thursday (closed on Friday) Total price - 110,000 IDR ($8.34) for 4 bowls of soto and rice Soto Betawi review on my blog: https://migrationology.com/soto-betawi-haji-husein/ -- MY WEBSITES: Migrationology.com: http://migrationology.com/ EatingThaiFood.com: http://eatingthaifood.com/ TravelByYing.com: http://travelbyying.com/ T-shirts & Food Guides: https://migrationology.com/store/ Resources: http://migrationology.com/travel-resources/ SOCIAL MEDIA: Snapchat: @migrationology Instagram: https://instagram.com/migrationology Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/migrationology ►You might also be interested in my Jakarta Travel Guide for Food Lovers: https://migrationology.com/travel-guides/jakarta-indonesia/ --
Просмотров: 610542 Mark Wiens
Fried Crispy Catfish (Pecel Lele) at Permata Mubarok 1 | Indonesian Street Food in Jakarta
 
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Check out my Jakarta Travel Guide for Food Lovers: https://migrationology.com/travel-guides/jakarta-indonesia/ One for the many famous Indonesian foods, especially common at warungs and street food stalls is pecel lele, which is deep fried catfish. The catfish are usually pretty small, and they are lightly seasoned before being deep fried to a complete crisp. In this video I met up with Theresia (check out her videos: https://www.youtube.com/user/heytheresiavideo) and we went to a warung in the neighborhoods of Western Jakarta, a place called Permata Mubarok 1. It was a little bit of a distance from Central Jakarta, but it was located in a nice quiet little neighborhood area. Permata Mubarok 1 specializes in all sorts of deep fried things, and pecel lele is just one of them. They also had deep fried chicken and organs, and even deep fried napa cabbage - something that I had never eaten like this before. We ordered up a selection of different deep fried items, including some pecel lele, the deep fried catfish. And you could either order plain rice or nasi uduk, which is coconut fragrant rice, and I went with nasi uduk. Finally, pecel lele wouldn’t be the same without sambal (chili sauce). They had a couple different versions of sambal, one was more sweet and the other was more just straight up chilies and garlic pounded into a beautiful condiment. You’ll find pecel lele all over Jakarta and Indonesia and it makes a popular and pretty tasty meal. Permata Mubarok 1 Address: Komplek Permata Buana, Jalan Puri Kembangan, Puri Indah, Jakarta Open hours: 5 pm – 10 pm daily Prices: 125,000 IDR ($9.41) for 4 people. -- Theresia’s Videos: https://www.youtube.com/user/heytheresiavideo Theresia’s Blog: http://www.heytheresia.com/ MY WEBSITES: Camera I use: https://migrationology.com/travel-resources/ T-shirts: https://migrationology.com/store/ Migrationology.com: http://migrationology.com/ EatingThaiFood.com: http://eatingthaifood.com/ TravelByYing.com: http://travelbyying.com/ SOCIAL MEDIA: Snapchat: @migrationology Instagram: https://instagram.com/migrationology Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/migrationology ►Jakarta Travel Guide: https://migrationology.com/travel-guides/jakarta-indonesia/ ►50 of the Best Indonesian Dishes: https://migrationology.com/indonesian-food/ --
Просмотров: 306514 Mark Wiens
Teppanyaki LOBSTER & STEAK - Amazing Knife Skills and Fire Cooking in Waikiki, Hawaii!
 
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First time eating teppanyaki in Waikiki, Hawaii! ►SUBSCRIBE for 2 new videos per week: http://bit.ly/MarkWiensSubscribe ►T-shirts available now: https://migrationology.com/store/ NOTE: This video is not sponsored, I paid for this meal in full. But Barry was able to ensure that he got to cook for us. Thanks Barry! Tanaka of Tokyo Restaurant During my visit to Honolulu, Hawaii to visit family I started posting some photos on Instagram. I got a message from Barry, who is a world renowned teppanyaki chef expert - he’s even traveling the world teaching how to cook teppanyaki. So when he asked if I would come in to the restaurant he works at, and he would do the cooking, I knew it would be a great opportunity - not only for the food but for the amazing cooking skill. Tanaka of Tokyo is Japanese teppanyaki restaurant in Waikiki, Honolulu, Hawaii. There’s an interesting history surrounding teppanyaki - it’s a Japanese meal, although it was invited to cook Western style. Funny thing is, it’s more popular outside of Japan than in Japan, and I’ve never even had it in Japan. So this was my first time to really have a proper teppanyaki meal. I asked the waitress what she recommended and it was a set that included lobster, steak, and scallops, plus some Hawaiian style poke to begin with. Our entire teppanyaki meal was extremely entertaining. The food was delicious and very high quality, but the cooking and show was a highlight. Our whole family enjoyed it from the start to finish. Barry is an amazing chef and he has incredible knife and fire skills! Eating teppanyaki at Tanaka of Tokyo is not a cheap meal, but you not only pay for the food, but for the entire dining show. Total price - $213.30 Special thanks to Barry for his amazing cooking! MUSIC: It Is What It Is - https://goo.gl/HwVjdo ***CAMERA GEAR*** I used to make this video (these are affiliate links): Main camera: http://amzn.to/2sV0XQO Main lens: http://amzn.to/2szLZNf 2nd lens: http://amzn.to/2EjBeEg Microphone: http://amzn.to/2rBKD3z Drone: http://amzn.to/2CrtAHz I would love to connect with you! Instagram: https://instagram.com/migrationology Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/migrationology T-shirts available now: https://migrationology.com/store/ Thank you for watching this teppanyaki steak and lobster video!
Просмотров: 1034830 Mark Wiens
Koh Kood Island - SEA SNAIL SASHIMI + Best Beaches and Attractions | Food Travel Guide!
 
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Koh Kood (เกาะกูด) is a paradise island in Thailand! ►SUBSCRIBE for 2 new videos per week: http://bit.ly/MarkWiensSubscribe ►T-shirts and caps available now: https://migrationology.com/store/ Day 8 (Koh Kood เกาะกูด, also spelled Ko Kood or Koh Kut): Eastern Thailand Food and Travel Tour. Watch all 8 videos here: This is Day 8 of my Eastern Thailand food and travel series. Our final destination was the island of Koh Kood (เกาะกูด), and one of the best islands and most beautiful in Thailand. From the water to the beaches, to the jungle, you’ll be in awe. How to get to Koh Kood? We took the Boonsiri Ferry - 1,000 THB ($31.75) per person round-trip. It takes about 1.5 hours to get there. On this one day guide of food and travel in Koh Kood (เกาะกูด), we hired a pickup truck to drive us around (Private vehicle - 2,000 THB ($63.50) whole day) to some of the famous sites, beaches, and restaurants. It was an amazing day. The Sunshine Resort Koh Kood at Ao Phrao Beach (อ่าวพร้าว) - This is where we stayed for the first few nights in Koh Kood. A very nice relaxing quiet place. Khao Saleun (ข้าวสะลื่น) - It doesn’t really have a name, but this small rice and curry restaurant serves great food in Koh Kood. Mushroom curry (แกงเห็ดเสม็ด) Chicken curry (แกงไก่บ้าน) Total price - 100 THB ($3.17) Old Tree 1 Old Tree 2 Klong Chao Waterfall (น้ำตกคลองเจ้า) - There are a number of tropical waterfalls on Koh Kood, and we went to Klong Chao, because of its big pool of water. It did start raining, but it was still fun. Khao Reua Rub (เขาเรือรบ) - This is a shrine and there’s not much to see, but it’s interesting. Bang Bao Beach (บางเบ้า) - This is one of the best beaches in Koh Kood and in Thailand. Crystal clear bathtub water. Ao Yai Fisherman Village (บ้านอ่าวใหญ่) - One of the things I wanted to do most in Koh Kood was visit a fishing village to eat seafood. The village is great, and well worth checking out and exploring when you’re in Koh Kood. Chonthicha Restaurant (ร้านชลธิชา) - There are a few different seafood restaurants, but we chose this one. Squid with garlic (ปลามึกทอดกระเทียม) Murex sashimi (หอยเงาะ) Hoy pawk pad prik pao (หอยพอกผัดพริกเผา) Shrimp pineapple curry (แกงคั่วสับปะรด) Fried slipper lobster (กั้งกระดานทอดกระเทียม) Total price - 1,360 THB ($43.18) The most unique dish of the meal was Murex sashimi (หอยเงาะ), in Thai it’s called a Rambutan Shell, after the fruit. Koh Kood (เกาะกูด) is the type of island where you can go to your resort and just not move, and that is great. But there are also some amazing things to do when you’re there as well, and I hope this video gives you some great ideas. Thank you for watching! MUSIC: https://goo.gl/HwVjdo CAMERA GEAR I used to make this video (these are affiliate links): Main camera: http://amzn.to/2sV0XQO Main lens: http://amzn.to/2szLZNf 2nd lens: http://amzn.to/2EjBeEg Microphone: http://amzn.to/2rBKD3z Drone: http://amzn.to/2CrtAHz I would love to connect with you! Instagram: https://instagram.com/migrationology Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/migrationology T-shirts available now: https://migrationology.com/store/
Просмотров: 414945 Mark Wiens
Chole Bhature (छोले भटूरे) - Mouthwatering Chickpeas and Deep Fried Bread at Sita Ram Diwan Chand
 
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Chole Bhature (छोले भटूरे) is one of the most popular street foods in Delhi, India. Check out my Delhi travel guide - http://migrationology.com/delhi-travel-guide-ebook/ As soon as I arrived to Delhi, India, I immediately noticed Chole Bhature (छोले भटूरे also called chana bhatura), and after having my very first bite and meal of the dish, I knew that I was in love. Chole (छोले) is the name used for a spicy chick peas stew or curry. It's slow simmers so the chick peas are soft, yet still retain some of their texture, mixed with plenty of ghee, and then the perfect amount of masala spices are added to make it extremely flavorful. A bhature (भटूरे) is the other part of chole bhature, it's the deep fried bread, or a poori (puri) to be exact that the spicy chick peas are eaten with. So when I was in Delhi, India, I enjoyed this dish at many different locations, but on one of my last few days in the city I decided to check out a famous establishment known as Sita Ram Diwan Chand. Located in Paharganj, near the New Delhi railway station and the popular backpacker budget accommodation section of the city, it wasn't hard to locate. Also, the sign is bright red on the outside so it's quite easy to spot when you're walking through Delhi. As soon as I stepped foot into Sita Ram Diwan Chand, I was immediately overwhelmed by the glorious aroma coming from their Chole Bhature (छोले भटूरे). It was incredible and I honestly couldn't wait to eat. They are massively popular with local Delhi residents. Many customers come to Sita Ram Diwan Chand with huge takeaway order and they restaurants also packaged their food up to deliver to offices during the lunchtime hours. Luckily we arrived before it was too busy and crowded and I ordered just the classic. Now one thing that is different at this restaurant is that the bhature is not puffy like a pillow like it is on most of the street food stalls in Delhi. Instead it's more flat like a chapati, but the poori is stuffed with bits of paneer cheese and spice to make it even more mouthwatering delicious! My plate of Chole Bhature (छोले भटूरे) took just a few seconds to whip up. The vendor grabbed a fresh scoop of the spicy slow stewed chickpeas from the center of the pan. The thick gravy like chickpeas were oozing with flavor. The other cook heated up a could of bhatures to complete my dish. After receiving and paying you then find a table which are all standing tables and dig in. The great thing was that there were garnished like pickles and chilies on every table that went extremely well with the dish. I had Chole Bhature (छोले भटूरे) a number of times when I was in Delhi, and this was by far the best and tastiest version I had. It was actually luscious, so creamy and rich that it melted in my mouth and the deep fried bread was so flavorful from the spices, coriander, and paneer cheese. The combination was spectacular. This was a completely vegetarian meal, but it sure was packed with calories! Sita Ram Diwan Chand What to eat: There's really only one thing to eat here: chole bhature (they also call it chana bhatura) which costs an affordable 30 INR ($0.56) and you'll LOVE it! How to get there: The restaurant is located in Paharganj (Main Baazar, the budget backpacker area) which is just west of New Delhi Railroad station and Metro Station. From the Main Bazar road (Baba Namdev Marg), walk to Rajguru Marg T-intersection. Head north, and walk straight for about 200 meters or so. You'll see the red sign for Sita Ram Diwan Chand on your left hand side. Address: 2246, Chuna Mandi, Paharganj, New Delhi Open hours: 8 am - 5 pm daily Delhi food map: http://goo.gl/maps/XpYp8 Delhi Travel Guide: http://migrationology.com/delhi-travel-guide-ebook/ 25 Things To Do in Delhi: http://migrationology.com/2013/04/25-things-to-do-in-delhi-india/ Follow our food adventures at http://migrationology.com/ & http://www.eatingthaifood.com/ & http://travelbyying.com/ Bangkok 101 Guide: http://migrationology.com/ebook-101-things-to-do-in-bangkok/ Thai Food Guide: http://www.eatingthaifood.com/eating-thai-food-guide/ Finally, subscribe so you don't miss the next tasty adventure http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=migrationology
Просмотров: 406723 Mark Wiens
Idli Sambar - Eating Steamed Rice Cakes on a Narrow Lane in Varanasi
 
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Idli Sambar is a wonderful Indian breakfast or snack from South India. Check out more of my street food discoveries here http://migrationology.com/2013/06/varanasi-city-travel-guide-tips/ Though it's originally a South Indian food (http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=AZY1bYzN0lM), idli sambar is now available all over India. Since I wasn't able to travel to south India this time, I decided to eat a dish called idli sambar while I was in Varanasi, India. The dish is popular especially as a breakfast food (this being because it's quite easy to digest and goes down well), but you'll be able to find it for a snack or light meal throughout the day as well. While in Varanasi, India, at a small lane side street stall was where I found some cheap and tasty idlis. What is idli sambar? There are two different parts that make it up. The first is small little cakes which are made from rice flour and black lentil flour. The flour is made into a batter and allowed to ferment just slightly, similar to a dosa batter from south India. After that the batter is then steamed into little cakes using a special idli steamer. It sort of looks like white cornbread, and it has a similar airy texture. The next part is the sambar and chutney which is served as a side flavoring addition dish. The sambar sauce and chili sauces and dal is all ladles over the plain idli rice cakes to give them some wonderful flavor. This particular sambar was a sauce made from coconut, and it was excellent. I enjoyed this plate of idli sambar at a small hole in the wall restaurant in Varanasi, India, known as Maa Laxmi Dosa Corner. The vendor specialized in making a variety of south Indian specialities including dosas, uttapams, and idlis. Located in a narrow walking street of the ancient city, he served most of his customers standing in the lane. However, he did have a tiny seating area where one could eat while seated - though I think it would have been a little on the cramped side. If you want to eat at Maa Laxmi Dosa Corner when you're in Varanasi, first go to the Main Ghat. Facing the Ganges River, make a right into the narrow alleys just behind the small fresh market area. Navigate your way down the lane until you reach the stall, should only take about 5 - 10 minutes to get there. Enjoy his dosas and also be sure to eat a delicious plate of idli sambar. Follow my food adventures at http://migrationology.com/ & http://www.eatingthaifood.com/ Delhi Travel Guide: http://migrationology.com/delhi-travel-guide-ebook/ Bangkok Travel Guide: http://migrationology.com/ebook-101-things-to-do-in-bangkok/ Thai Food Guide: http://www.eatingthaifood.com/eating-thai-food-guide/ Finally, subscribe so you don't miss the next tasty adventure http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=migrationology
Просмотров: 226291 Mark Wiens
Indian Street Food Chaat at Kashi Chaat Bhandar in Varanasi, India
 
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Indian street food chaat can be compared to little snacks or a small meal. In this video I sample some delicious things at the Kashi Chaat Bhandar in Varanasi, India. First of all what exactly is Indian chaat? Well it's normally a snack or can also be a small meal. Usually chaat is savoury rather than sweet overall, but in reality it's normally such a mixture of different flavors that combine salty, sweet, sour, and everything else in one little dish. Chaat is often an Indian street food, but at the same time you'll find a variety of chaats from high end restaurants to street side stalls, such as the Kashi Chaat Bhandar in Varanasi. So after hearing great things about the Kashi Chaat Bhandar in Varanasi, India, there was no way that I could pass up the opportunity to visit it when I was there. They only begin to open up in the late afternoon at around 4 pm, so it's a very popular local spot for an afternoon Indian street food snack. When I showed up, I honestly had no clue what to order, I had previously eaten quite a few different chaats in Kolkata and in other parts of India, but I wanted to eat the specialty - and each chaat stall has its own recipe - and each region of India has its famous version of Indian street food chaat. So not knowing what to order, I just asked the owner to give me whatever he thought was the best. The first Indian chaat he handed me was known just as the Kashi speciality chaat. It was a mixture of mostly chickpeas, lots of masala spices, probably a generous portion of clarified butter known as ghee, lime juice, and many other secret ingredients. It tasted like refried beans on steroids - the flavor was insanely good - but it was really rich. I would have enjoyed it even more had it been accompanied by a plate of rice or a chapati to cut the richness. Nevertheless it was stunning. The next Indian street food snack I was handed was dahi puri. I had eaten pani puri, which are little hollow chips filled with tamarind water before, but had never eaten the puris filled with yoghurt. This North Indian street food snack consisted of the little hollow chips filled with all sorts of marvelous spices and then stuffed with thick creamy yoghurt, herbs, and more spices. It was basically a shot of flavorful yoghurt and I really loved it. Finally, to complete my afternoon chaat adventure in Varanasi, he handed me palak chaat. Palak mean spinach, but there was only a little bit of spinach in this dish, and mainly it consisted of crunchy chips that were smothered in thick yoghurt, lots of spices, and garnished with cilantro. Each of these Indian street food chaat provided an explosion of flavor and there were so many different diverse ingredients included in each to make them all give you a unique mouthful of excitement. Finally, because the vendor was so nice, he handed me a gulab jamun, which is a very famous Indian dessert, and he gave it to me free of charge! Gulap jamun is a curd milk ball that's been soaked in sweet syrup. It's intensely sweet, but wow is it fantastic. If you're ever in Varanasi, India, and searching for some delicious Indian street food chaat, got to the Kashi Chaat (Chat) Bhandar. Hours: About 4 pm - 11 pm daily How to get there: Kashi Chat Bhandar is located across the Gondawar intersection in Varanasi India. It's about a 10 minute walk from the Main Ghat (along the Ganges River). Follow my food adventures at http://migrationology.com/ & http://www.eatingthaifood.com/ Delhi Travel Guide: http://migrationology.com/delhi-travel-guide-ebook/ Bangkok Travel Guide: http://migrationology.com/ebook-101-things-to-do-in-bangkok/ Thai Food Guide: http://www.eatingthaifood.com/eating-thai-food-guide/ Finally, subscribe so you don't miss the next tasty adventure http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=migrationology
Просмотров: 316690 Mark Wiens
Jakarta Street Food - Local Indonesian Gado-Gado!
 
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One of the most popular Jakarta street food dishes is gado-gado. For my full Jakarta travel and food guide, check this out: https://migrationology.com/travel-guides/jakarta-indonesia/ Gado gado is an Indonesian dish that you’ll find on nearly every street corner throughout Jakarta - it’s one of the most common street food dishes in the city. For this video, I happen to be near Citywalk Mall, just south of downtown, and right along Jalan Karet Pasar Baru Timur 5, there’s a nice row of street food stalls that set up during lunchtime hours. There’s a lot of good food to eat, but I decided to go straight for a plate of gado-gado. After taking a seat on a plastic stool, I ordered a plate and he got busy making it. He first made the peanut sauce, peanut sauce is one of the most important components of gado gado. He added some peanut paste, some sugar, and water, and then ground up some chili and garlic to add to it. Once the consistency was right, he added in handfuls of pre cooked vegetables and rice cakes, and mixed it all up into a salad. Gado gado is technically a salad, but it’s definitely not a light and fluffy salad, but it’s a dense and hearty salad, with plenty of carbs and starches, and made rich with the peanut sauce. What I love about gado-gado is the mix of ingredients all wrapped up in the thick and nutty peanut sauce. While the sauce can be a bit too sweet sometimes, the this version wasn’t too sweet, but nicely balanced with chilies and garlic, and a good mixture of vegetables. Gado-gado is one of the most popular Jakarta street food dishes, and highly enjoyed this plate in downtown Jakarta. Price - 10,000 IDR ($0.76) -- MY WEBSITES: Migrationology.com: http://migrationology.com/ EatingThaiFood.com: http://eatingthaifood.com/ TravelByYing.com: http://travelbyying.com/ T-shirts & Food Guides: https://migrationology.com/store/ Resources: http://migrationology.com/travel-resources/ SOCIAL MEDIA: Snapchat: @migrationology Instagram: https://instagram.com/migrationology Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/migrationology ►You might also be interested in my Jakarta Travel Guide for Food Lovers: https://migrationology.com/travel-guides/jakarta-indonesia/ --
Просмотров: 457287 Mark Wiens
Indian Street Food in Kolkata  - GHUGNI CHAAT (Yellow Peas with Indian Spices)
 
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This was one of my personal favorite Indian street food dishes in Kolkata, India. It's amazing! Few things are more beautifully displayed on the streets of Kolkata, India, than a dish known as Ghugni Chaat. It's bright yellow sculpture of yellow peas that sit on a podium while slowly simmering for hour upon hour. If the bright yellowness doesn't catch you attention, the bright red tomatoes, chilies, and cilantro will surely demand your attention. The ghugni chaat is easy to order, you simply put of your finger and ask for a portion. The vendor then proceeds to grab a leaf bowl, put in a big spoon of piping hot yellow peas, slash in a squeeze of lime, mix some fresh onions, tomatoes and cilantro in, and add salt and chili powder for even more flavoring. He then presents to you a bowl of ghugni chaat (pretty cool name too). I ate ghugni chaat numerous times in Kolkata, India, in the New Market area. Here you'll find a tantalizing variety of Indian street food that's cheap and tasty. This place of the dish costs just 10 Rupees and you'll definitely love it! Be sure to check out my full list of Kolkata street food here: http://migrationology.com/2013/02/kolkata-street-food-guide-calcutta/ and my Kolkat travel guide here: http://migrationology.com/2013/03/kolkata-calcutta-travel-guide-tips/ Thank you for watching! Follow my food adventures at http://migrationology.com/ & http://www.eatingthaifood.com/ Also check out my Bangkok travel guide http://migrationology.com/ebook-101-things-to-do-in-bangkok/ and my Thai food guide http://www.eatingthaifood.com/eating-thai-food-guide/ Finally, subscribe so you don't miss the next tasty adventure http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=migrationology
Просмотров: 423461 Mark Wiens
Authentic Swahili Food - UNBELIEVABLE CURRY MEAL in Lamu Island, Kenya!
 
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►Thanks to Hippo Dhow and http://www.experiencethevillage.com/ for arranging this for me. ►Also, watch the full Lamu street food tour here: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Mmlmyr2JP-4 Lamu Island in Kenya, is one of the best places to learn about and experience authentic Swahili culture and food. Thanks to Hippo Dhow and Experience the Village, they arranged for us to cook some Swahili food at home. We were in Shela Village, a few kilometers from the center of Lamu Old Town. Our host Mom got straight to work on a full Swahili food food - Swahili culture and food is found on the East Coast of Africa, a mixture of local African, Arabian, and Indian. The first food we made were sambusas, small rounds of dough, cooked paper thin and filled with a shrimp spice mixture. They were perfectly wrapped then deep fried, and incredible delicious. By far my favorite food of the day was the Lamu, Swahili prawns curry. The spice blend, the tomato sauce, the fresh coconut milk, and the squeeze of lime at the end, were the highlighting flavors. Along with freshly cooked coconut rice, it was one of the most memorable curries I’ve tried in a long time. It was amazing to learn about Kenyan Swahili food and culture in Lamu Island! MUSIC: https://artlist.io/ ***CAMERA GEAR*** I used to make this video (these are affiliate links): Main camera: http://amzn.to/2sV0XQO Main lens: http://amzn.to/2szLZNf 2nd lens: http://amzn.to/2EjBeEg Microphone: http://amzn.to/2rBKD3z Drone: http://amzn.to/2CrtAHz I would love to connect with you! Instagram: https://instagram.com/migrationology Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/migrationology
Просмотров: 424429 Mark Wiens
Oaxacan Mole Negro - THE MOST MYSTERIOUS Mexican Food in Oaxaca Village, Mexico!
 
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Mole negro is one of the most amazing Mexican foods! ►SUBSCRIBE for 2 new videos per week: http://bit.ly/MarkWiensSubscribe ►T-shirts available now: https://migrationology.com/store/ Cooking Oaxacan mole negro from scratch was one of the best food and cultural experiences I’ve ever had. On top of that, we didn’t really know what we were going to do when we set off in the morning… but things worked out for the best. Thank you to Javier and his family for inviting us into their home to cook amazing Oaxacan food! So in the morning the plan was Rent a van for the day Drive to a village Find a market Ask a nice Grandmother or Aunty to cook us some authentic Oaxacan mole negro Now, mole negro is one of the most complex and mysterious of all the Oaxacan Mexican food dishes. There’s such a huge mix of random ingredients in the dish, and no one knows for sure how it was invented or how it came about - there are only legends. After renting a van for the day, our driver Javier came to pick us up and we started talking with him to see if he knew anyone that would make us Oaxacan mole negro from scratch. He called his Mom, and she agreed! We picked up Mom in a place called Tlacolula de Matamoros, and we went straight to the market to buy all the ingredients for mole negro. Tlacolula de Matamoros is a predominantly Zapotec town, an Indigenous pre-Columbian civilization from the Valley of Oaxaca We got back to the house and started preparing all the ingredients. Let me tell you, mole negro has to be one of the most complex and mysterious of all Mexican food. It includes so many random and seemingly odd ingredients. It was a lot of fun to learn how to make it. The end result of the Oaxacan mole negro, was supreme. The sauce was so rich, chocolatey, and you could taste all the random ingredients in it - the nuts and dried fruit. It’s deliciously complex. Mole was amazing, and having the chance to hang out in a traditional Oaxacan village to cook was priceless. MUSIC: https://www.audionetwork.com/ ***CAMERA GEAR*** I used to make this video (these are affiliate links): Main camera: http://amzn.to/2sV0XQO Main lens: http://amzn.to/2szLZNf 2nd lens: http://amzn.to/2EjBeEg Microphone: http://amzn.to/2rBKD3z Drone: http://amzn.to/2CrtAHz I would love to connect with you! Instagram: https://instagram.com/migrationology Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/migrationology T-shirts available now: https://migrationology.com/store/
Просмотров: 919533 Mark Wiens
Street Food in India - Bengali Fish Curry and Rice on Camac Street, Kolkata, India!
 
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Check out my website http://migrationology.com/ for lots more Indian street food! | Have Facebook? https://www.facebook.com/migrationology Kolkata (Calcutta), India, is one of the most best cities in the world when it comes to street food. A quick walk around the central part of town and you'll find jhal muri, kati rolls, ghugni chaat, pani puri, and plenty of other delicacies. But when it comes to full meal options, a snack just won't cut it, and you need real plate of rice - and luckily, Kolkata is full of street food meals as well. In this video I went over to Camac Street, just south of Park Street for lunch. It's a business street, not overly crowded or dirty, and they are known for serving lots of food to employees each day for lunch. There are a number of places to choose from, and when I saw a crowd gathered at this lunch stall serving Bengali food, I was ready to order. I had no clue what he was serving as everything was contained in big pots with the lids shut, so I just ended up order a mixed plate with fish curry. It was accompanied by cauliflower curry and some kind of potato curry as well as a chutney and pickled onions and carrots. Standing on the side of the Camac Street I dug in with my fingers. The food was wonderfully tasty, the fish was especially good. After cleaning my plate clean, you just toss your plastic plate on the ground somewhere and proceed to wash your hands while someone pours water for you. One of the best things about eating street food in Kolkata is that it won't break your budget. This delicious full lunch of rice and curry cost me just 30 Indian Rupees, which is equivalent to about $0.55 cents, a pretty steal of a deal in my opinion! If you're not full, you can proceed to eating any number of other street food along the road or just grab a cup of chai in a clay cup. It's really easy to get to Camac Street in Kolkata, it's just off the main Park Street, then go down Camac Street at lunchtime and you'll be greeted by delicious street food! Be sure to check out my full list of Kolkata street food here: http://migrationology.com/2013/02/kolkata-street-food-guide-calcutta/ and my Kolkata travel guide here: http://migrationology.com/2013/03/kolkata-calcutta-travel-guide-tips/ Thank you for watching! Follow my food adventures at http://migrationology.com/ & http://www.eatingthaifood.com/ Also check out my Bangkok travel guide http://migrationology.com/ebook-101-things-to-do-in-bangkok/ and my Thai food guide http://www.eatingthaifood.com/eating-thai-food-guide/ Finally, subscribe so you don't miss the next tasty adventure http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=migrationology
Просмотров: 681012 Mark Wiens
Mango Kulfi - Amazing Indian Ice Cream!
 
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Mango kulfi and other amazing Indian street foods at http://migrationology.com/ When I was in Delhi, India, my main goal was to search out and eat as many Indian street foods and interesting things as I possibly could. After doing some searches, I finally came across Kuremal Mahavir Prasad Kulfi Wale, a long standing ice cream vendor in the alleys of Old Delhi. Just a short walk from the Chawri Bazar metro station, down an ancient looking lane is the sleepy shop. I came to Kuremal Mahavir Prasad Kulfi Wale to mostly sample something known as mango kulfi, which is the equivalent of a mango ice cream or gelato that's Indian style. At this particular shop in Delhi, they first take the finest mangos, which are normally alphonso in variety, hollow out the seed from the middle, and then fill the center with a special mixture of cream and spices. The mango is then covered with a thick layer of clay and allowed to freeze until turning into a solid brick. When you order the mango kulfi, it is then removed from the freezer and the vendor hammers off the clay from the top of the mango. Using nothing short of a hacksaw blade, the vendor slices of the skin from the mango. When that's all done, he slices the mango into thin bite sized pieces and puts them all the on the plate. Mango kulfi at Kuremal Mahavir Prasad Kulfi Wale is a real treat. It's frozen so hard, and the delicious mango goes so well with the thick Indian ice cream that's lightly flavored with a mixture of spices that includes cardamom. Delhi, India, is full of delicious Indian street food, but after a long day of walking around the streets of Old Delhi, there was nothing more satisfying than a freezing cold plate of mango kulfi! Open Hours: Afternoon /evening is the best time Price: It cost me 200 INR ($3.64) - I'm not sure if I got ripped off, but even if I did, it was really good. Address: Kucha Pati Ram, Bazar Sita Ram, Delhi, 110006 How to get there: Take the Metro to Chawri Bazar, exit at gate 3, and immediately cross the street and go down Sita Ram Bazar lane. Take your second right at Kucha Pati Ram, an alley marked by a big fruit stall. Walk down the alley for 200 - 300 meters and you'll come to the place on your right hand side. Follow my food adventures at http://migrationology.com/ & http://www.eatingthaifood.com/ Delhi Travel Guide: http://migrationology.com/delhi-travel-guide-ebook/ Bangkok Travel Guide: http://migrationology.com/ebook-101-things-to-do-in-bangkok/ Thai Food Guide: http://www.eatingthaifood.com/eating-thai-food-guide/ Finally, subscribe so you don't miss the next tasty adventure http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=migrationology
Просмотров: 2531067 Mark Wiens
Tibetan Street Food - Spicy Laping Noodles!
 
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Laping is a spicy cold noodle dish served as a Tibetan street food. For more food and travel check out my website: http://migrationology.com/ While exploring the Boudhanath stupa in Kathmandu, Nepal, I noticed a number of stall where a few people were gathered around sitting on low stools slurping down little plastic bowls of what looked like spicy tofu on noodles. So as a curious and adventurous eater traveler, the next thing I knew, I was sitting on a bench enjoying my very first bowl of laping, a Tibetan street food noodle dish. As I explained in the video, it sort of looked like a yellow noodle pancake at the beginning. But as soon as you order a bowl of laping cold Tibetan noodles, the noodle is sliced up into strips and then combined with a number of different sauces, including soy sauce and vinegar. The vendor then asked us if we wanted it spicy, and our reply was by all means yes, so he added a spoon of lethal chili sauce into our bowls of laping noodles. Finally, a spoon of ground tofu was added to the top of the noodles to complete this unique snack. The bowls and dining ware kind of looked like a play set, but it worked well, despite the noodles being extremely slippery. So my first bowl of laping was extremely delicious. The noodles are very smooth and soft and the sauce was salty, sour, and extremely spicy. The vendor wasn't joking when he mentioned to me at the beginning that the chili sauce was hot - it was hot and delicious. It was the type of chili sauce that made your lips burn. After eating my bowl of laping Tibetan street food noodles, and having a chat with a little girl that was possibly the daughter of the vendor, we continued walking around, eventually sampling some Nepali street food (http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=pf493MCi5rA). When you're in the Boudhanath stupa area of Kathmandu, Nepal, be sure to eat some laping noodles for a quick and refreshing snack! Follow our food adventures at http://migrationology.com/ & http://www.eatingthaifood.com/ & http://travelbyying.com/ Bangkok 101 Guide: http://migrationology.com/ebook-101-things-to-do-in-bangkok/ Thai Food Guide: http://www.eatingthaifood.com/eating-thai-food-guide/ Finally, subscribe so you don't miss the next tasty adventure http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=migrationology
Просмотров: 297558 Mark Wiens
Manila to Boracay (Not Quite As Planned)
 
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On Day 5 in the Philippines, along with Anton and his family, we flew to the island of Boracay to spend 2 days. Things didn’t go quite as planned, as our first flight was canceled, but we did end up making it to Boracay at the end of the day, and then got checked into Discovery Shores Hotel. Anton’s YouTube channel: https://www.youtube.com/user/antondiaz 00:30 Going to the Airport - We took a taxi in the morning to the airport, and arrived and checked in. The line and security was pretty tight, but didn’t take too long. 2:08 Flight Canceled and Rebooked - Cebu Pacific is notorious in the Philippines for delayed and canceled flights, and today was no different. We were supposed to fly from Manila to Caticlan, but our flight was canceled, and we had to re-route on another flight to Kalibo airport, about 2 hours from Boracay. 2:36 Lunch at Airport - Lunch at the airport wasn’t anything too impressive, nor was the food supplied by Cebu Pacific. 4:55 Flight to Kalibo, Boracay - Finally, even our re-routed flight was late by 1.5 hours, but we finally took off the Kalibo Airport, towards Boracay island. 6:19 Where is Boracay? - Boracay is a small island off the coast of Aklan. The closest airport is Caticlan, and about 2 hours away is another airport called Kalibo. 7:19 Boat ride to Boracay - After taking a van for about 2 hours to get to the pier, we then took a quick boat ride to Boracay island and we headed to Discovery Shores Hotel where we stayed for 2 nights. 10:00 Dinner at Discovery Shores Boracay - Dinner was served on the beach, along with Anton and his family, and everything was pretty good. Disclosure: We were invited to stay at Discovery Shores Boracay, so we didn’t pay for our stay. But everything in this video, and all thoughts are my own. ---------------------------------------- This food travel video was produced by Mark Wiens and Ying Wiens. The music in this video is from Audio Network. Instagram: migrationology SNAPCHAT: migrationology Periscope: @markwiens Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/migrationology ►Things I use: http://migrationology.com/travel-resources/ ►Premium Travel Guides: http://migrationology.com/travel-guides/ ►Check out our blogs: http://migrationology.com/blog & http://www.eatingthaifood.com/ & http://www.travelbyying.com/ ►Make a donation: http://migrationology.com/donate/ Thank you for watching!
Просмотров: 542336 Mark Wiens