A handful of plump oysters, an egg, and spring onions are encased into dough and then deep fried. Served with a dash of hot sauce.


Fried potatoes are one of the many fast and cheap eat options you'll find in Xian's Muslim Quarter. Tiny whole potatoes are first fried and then mixed in a delicious concoction of garlic, paprika, cumin, salt, and spring onions. Chili powder, which gives the potatoes a nice spicy kick, is optional! Ẩm thực đường phố - Khoai tây chiên xào hành ớt


Delicious juicy lamb skewers and grilled Chinese eggplant with spicy garlic sauce, eaten roadside in Xi'an, China.


Mango is used to make juices, smoothies, ice cream, fruit bars, raspados, aguas frescas, pies, and sweet chili sauce, or mixed with chamoy, a sweet and spicy chili paste. It is popular on a stick dipped in hot chili powder and salt or as a main ingredient in fresh fruit combinations. In Central America, mango is either eaten green mixed with salt, vinegar, black pepper, and hot sauce, or ripe in various forms. Toasted and ground pumpkin seed (pepita) with lime and salt are eaten with green mangoes.


Dosa is a kind of pancake made from a fermented batter. Its main ingredients are rice and urad beans. Dosa is part and parcel of the South Indian diet and popular all over the Indian subcontinent. Traditionally, Dosa is served hot along with Sambar and Chutney. It can be consumed with Idli podi as well. The masala dosa is made by stuffing a dosa with a lightly cooked filling of potatoes, fried onions and spices. The dosa is wrapped around an onion and potato curry or masala. Dosa can be stuffed with fillings of vegetables and sauces to make a quick meal. They are typically served with a vegetarian side dish which varies according to regional and personal preferences. Common side items are: - Sambar - Wet chutney: examples include coconut chutney (a semisolid paste made up of coconut, dal (lentils), green chilli and mint or coriander) - Dry chutney (Idli podi or molagapodi): a powder of spices and sometimes desiccated coconut - Indian pickles


Stir-fried ice cream (Chinese: 炒雪糕), ice pan ice cream, rolled ice cream or ice cream rolls is a hand made ice cream dessert made with milk poured on an iced grill, mixed with fruit or different ingredients on the ice-pan. It is an East Asian method of ice cream production. Stir-fried ice cream, or ice pan ice cream, is an Asian dessert commonly made in Thailand made on a teppan, or steel, grill, that is chilled to -35 °C. A choice of soy or dairy milk is poured onto the cold grill and mixed with fruit, green tea, coffee or other ingredients, the mixture is chopped and stirred while crystallizing, until creamy.


A great option for Vegans / Vegetarians in Beijing China. 锅魁灌凉粉 凉面 涼皮 Ẩm thực Trung Quốc - Bánh mì kẹp mún


When you're hungry, you can always rely on street food vendors for a cheap and quick fix. Here we have a breakfast sandwich made with roti bread, ham, eggs, lettuce, cucumber, pepper, and a dash of hot sauce. Found in Shanghai, China. Món Ăn Đường Phố Thượng Hải - Món Ăn Sáng Sandwich Trứng Và Thịt Giăm Bông


Thai shaved ice - namkhaeng sai (น้ำแข็งไส) Shaved snow dessert with chocolate syrup, bread chunks, condensed milk, brownies, and oreo cookies. Shaved ice is a large family of ice-based dessert made of fine shavings of ice or finely crushed ice and sweet condiments or syrups. Usually, the syrup is added after the ice has been frozen and shaved—typically at the point of sale. However, flavoring can also be added before freezing. The dessert is consumed worldwide in various forms and manners. Shaved ice can also mixed with large quantities of liquid to produce shaved ice drinks.


Jianbing (北京煎饼) or fried pancake is a common Chinese street food eaten for breakfast and is considered as one of the China's most popular street breakfasts. The main ingredients of this breakfast sandwich are a batter of wheat and grain flour, eggs and sauces. It can be topped with different fillings and sauces such as baocui (薄脆 crispy fried cracker), chopped or diced mustard pickles, scallions and coriander, chili sauce or hoisin sauce depending on personal preference. It is often folded several times before serving.


A super true to form Hello Kitty made out of cotton candy. Hello Kitty (Japanese: ハロー・キティ) Kitty White (キティ・ホワイト Kiti Howaito) Hello Kitty Cat Cotton Candy


In Indonesia, the Murtabak is one of the most popular street foods and is known as martabak. There are two Indonesian versions: a sweet one, and a savory one with egg and meat. The common ingredients of Indonesian egg martabak, besides the dough, is seasoned ground meat (beef, chicken or mutton), sliced green onions, some herbs (optional), beaten eggs, salt and potatoes. Some street vendors mix the ground beef with curry seasoning. In Indonesia, the common spices to make the seasoned ground meat are shallots, garlic, ginger, cumin, coriander, turmeric, some salt and sometimes a little bit of monosodium glutamate. All the spices are ground or minced and stir-fried altogether. Some martabak makers add extra ingredients and other varieties to make their martabak unique, but they all share the same main dough. To sauté martabak, the chef uses a very large flat frying pan or iron griddle. Usually they use vegetable oil to sauté, but it is not uncommon to use ghee or butter too. Before serving, martabak usually is cut into portions. Savoury versions of martabak in Indonesia, Malaysia and Singapore usually is served with pickled condiments consisting of diced cucumber, sliced carrot, shallots and sliced chillies in sweetened vinegar. In Malaysia, Singapore and some areas in Sumatra, martabak is served with kari (curry) gravy. In Palembang, another variety to serve martabak is with curry (usually diced potatoes in beef curry) and topped with chillies in sweet-sour soy sauce.


Wowfulls combines a classic Cantonese street food staple, the egg waffle, with an all time popular dessert, ice cream. Their menu currently features the: 1) Original “Gai Dån Jai” Egg Waffles with ice cream topped with fresh strawberries & strawberry Pocky 2) Chocolate Wowfull with ice cream topped with Oreo Cookie Crumbs & chocolate banana Pocky 3) Matcha Green Tea with White Chocolate Chip Wowfull with ice cream topped with mochi & green tea Pocky An egg waffle is a spherical egg-based waffle popular in Hong Kong and Macau and is an eggy leavened batter cooked between two plates of semi-spherical cells. They are best served hot, and often eaten plain. They can also be served with fruit and flavors such as strawberry, coconut or chocolate. It is referred to by its original Cantonese name, gai daan jai (鷄蛋仔), and in English, an egg puff, bubble waffle, eggette, pancake balls, pancake waffle, egglet, and puffle. They are sometimes referred to as Hong Kong cakes in Chinatowns across America, especially in New York. Egg waffle is one of the most popular Hong Kong street snacks and were ranked No.1 in a 100 most popular HK street snack listing. They have been a favored street snack since their emergence in the 1950s, when they were made with coal fire heating and sold from street kiosks in Hong Kong. Whatdafunk by Audionautix is licensed under a Creative Commons Attribution license () Artist:


Brazilian street food found in Rio de Janiero, Brazil. Tapioca: a mixture of cassava flour and shredded coconut with assorted toppings like banana and cheese. Acarajé: a Bahian dish which consists of a deep fried bean fritter filled with shrimp and a paste made from chili peppers, okra, onions, coconut milk, and tomatoes.


With so many meat skewers, fresh seafood, and protein options available in Taiwan night markets, what do you for carbs? Sometimes, a simple but delicious Taiwanese fried rice hits the spot. You can choose to have your rice with just eggs, chicken, or pork.


Tender razor clams cooked with garlic, chillies, onions, and basil in Taiwanese night market. Ẩm thực đường phố - Ốc vòi voi xào lá quế


Omurice or omu-rice (オムライス Omu-raisu) is an example of yōshoku (a Western-influenced style of Japanese cuisine) consisting of an omelette made with fried rice and usually topped with ketchup. With omu and raisu being contractions of the words omelette and rice, the name is an example of Gairaigo. It is a popular dish both commonly cooked at home and often found at western style diners in Japan. The dish was brought to Korea during Japanese rule, and today it is a fixture on gimbap restaurant menus throughout South Korea, where it is rendered as 오므라이스 (omeuraiseu) in Hangul. Omurice is also popular in Taiwan, another territory formerly occupied by Japan. Children, in particular, enjoy omurice, and it is often featured in okosama-ranchi or kids' meals. Omurice is said to have originated around the turn of the 20th century at a western style restaurant in Tokyo's Ginza district called Renga-tei, inspired by chakin-zushi. It has been featured in popular culture such as the Japanese film Tampopo and the Korean TV series Rooftop Prince, and more recently in the manga Shokugeki no Soma.


Cheung Fun, or rice noodle rolls are a common Cantonese dim sum (点心). While they're offered at restaurants specializing in dim sum, shops specializing in cheung fun are becoming increasingly rare. To make cheung fun, a thin layer of rice flour and various toppings are steamed on a tray. Once fully cooked, the noodle rolls are served with sweet soy sauce. Typical fillings include: beef 牛腸 , roast pork char siu 叉燒腸, shrimp 蝦腸, and youtiao 炸兩 (zhaliang).


Inspirational man with disability creates figures out of clay for a living. There's no price for the figures. You pay only what you wish. In this video, he makes a red rose. Seen in Beijing, China.


Talented cotton candy artist spins and sculpts sugar into Pokemon's Pikachu! Kẹo Bông Gòn Pikachu Pokemon - Nghệ Thuật Tạo Hình Kẹo Bông


客家豆腐 Hakka Tofu is a great snack for vegetarians and vegans visiting / living in Shenzhen, China. Silken tofu is used for this tasty street eat.


Best breakfast in Taiwan. Getting breakfast at Xing Long Ju (興隆居) usually means having to wait in a long queue, but the sheer variety of quality breakfast items available at this old establishment is sure to beat any craving. Some popular choices include egg omelettes wrapped in freshly baked bread, steamed pork buns, pork belly sandwiches, jian bing, and warm soy milk.


One of the greatest things about eating street food is being able to see how your meal is prepared. In this video you will see how jumbo prawns are cleaned and de-gutted before being cooked in the ubiquitous, but delicious garlic and hot chili sauce found in most Taiwanese night markets.


Kue Pukis is soft Indonesian cake made with yeast, eggs, sugar, flour, and coconut milk. Toppings like chocolate sprinkles, cheese, roasted peanuts with sugar, and strawberry jam can be eaten with Kue Pukis.


A sugar candy blowing master demonstrates his craft in Beijing China. In this video, you will see the Dragon and Giraffe.


Lanzhou, China style hand-pulled beef noodles in broth topped with hot chili oil and spring onions.


Bún riêu is a Vietnamese meat rice vermicelli soup. There are several varieties of bún riêu, including bún riêu cua, bún riêu cá, and bún riêu ốc. Bún riêu cua is served with tomato broth and topped with freshwater crab. In this dish, various freshwater paddy crabs are used, including the brown paddy crab found in rice paddies in Vietnam. The crabs are cleaned by being placed in clean water to remove dirt and sand. The crabs are pounded with the shell on into a fine paste. This paste is strained and the crab liquid is a base for the soup along with tomato. The crab residue is used as the basis for crab cakes. Other ingredients for this dish include tamarind paste, fried tofu, mẻ or giấm bổng (kinds of rice vinegar), Garcinia multiflora Champ., annatto seeds (hạt điều màu) to redden the broth, huyết (congealed pig's blood), split water spinach stems, shredded banana flower, rau kinh giới (Elsholtzia ciliata), spearmint, perilla, bean sprouts and chả chay (vegetarian sausage). This dish is rich in nutrition: calcium from the ground crab shells, iron from the congealed pig's blood, and vitamins and fiber from the vegetables.


A compilation of crepes made in Japan. Strawberry banana, blueberry cheesecake, red azuki bean, chocolate mint, and more! Including crepes from Marion crepes on Takeshita Dori street in Harajuku Tokyo, Japan.


A sugar candy blowing master (吹糖人) demonstrates his craft. In this video, you will see a giant prawn being blown with astounding detail!


This is a variation of Taiwan's famous oyster omelette made with eggs and tapioca starch. A staple street food found in Chinese night markets.


Takoyaki (たこ焼き or 蛸焼?) is a ball-shaped Japanese snack made of a wheat flour-based batter and cooked in a special moulded pan. It is typically filled with minced or diced octopus (tako), tempura scraps (tenkasu), pickled ginger, and green onion. Takoyaki are brushed with takoyaki sauce (similar to Worcestershire sauce) and mayonnaise, and then sprinkled with green laver (aonori) and shavings of dried bonito. There are many variations to the takoyaki recipe, for example, ponzu (soy sauce with dashi and citrus vinegar), goma-dare (sesame-and-vinegar sauce) or vinegared dashi. Takoyaki was first popularized in Osaka, where a street vendor named Tomekichi Endo is credited with its invention in 1935. Takoyaki was inspired by akashiyaki, a small round dumpling from the city of Akashi in Hyōgo Prefecture made of an egg-rich batter and octopus. Takoyaki was initially popular in the Kansai region, and later spread to the Kantō region and other areas of Japan. Takoyaki is associated with yatai street food stalls, and there are many well-established takoyaki specialty restaurants, particularly in the Kansai region. Takoyaki is now sold at commercial outlets, such as supermarkets and 24-hour convenience stores. Yaki is derived from yaku (焼く) which is one of the cooking methods in Japanese cuisine, meaning to fry or grill , and can be found in the names of other Japanese cuisine items such as teppanyaki, yakitori, teriyaki, okonomiyaki and sukiyaki.


Es Alpukat, or ice avocado, is a popular Indonesian drink sold by street vendors. Es Alpukat is made with ripe avocados, condensed milk, chocolate syrup, a bit of cold water, and ice cubes. The ingredients are blended together to a creamy consistency and resembles a frappuccino or thick milkshake. Strong coffee, or a shot of espresso, is sometimes added into the recipe to make Alpukat kopi. There are similar avocado drinks throughout Southeast Asia. The difference between Indonesian's and Vietnamese's Avocado shake is the chocolate syrup. In Indonesia, it is served with drizzle of chocolate syrup.


Bánh mì ốp la is a Vietnamese-style fried egg sandwich. Ốp la means sunny-side up.


Num Banh Chok is a traditional Khmer dish, typically eaten for breakfast. It consists of rice noodles, which are served with a fish based soup and chopped vegetables like banana blossom, cucumbers, and herbs such as basil and mint. Chicken is sometimes added.


Potatoes are spiral-cut, dipped in battered and fried. Different flavored powders like BBQ and Cheese are then sprinkled on before serving.


In Indonesia, there are generally two types of martabak: 1) Sweet Martabak and 2) Savory Martabak (one with egg and meat). This one here is a sweet martabak. During assembly, it looks a bit like a Chicago style deep dish pizza. Common fillings used in this Indonesian sweet treat are crushed peanuts, chocolate rice (or chocolate sprinkles), grated cheese, and condensed milk. Murtabak or martabak, also mutabbaq (Arabic: مطبق‎‎) (Thai: มะตะบะ), is a stuffed pancake or pan-fried bread which is commonly found in Saudi Arabia (especially the Tihamah and the Hejaz regions), Yemen, India, Indonesia, Malaysia, Singapore, Brunei and Thailand. Depending on the location, the name and ingredients can significantly vary. The name mutabbaq (or sometimes mutabbag) in Arabic means folded. In Indonesia, the Murtabak is one of the most popular street foods and is known as martabak.


Roujiamo (Chinese: 肉夹馍; pinyin: ròujīamó), also known as rougamo or rou jia mo, meaning meat burger or meat sandwich, is a street food originating from Shaanxi Province and now widely consumed all over China. The meat is most commonly pork, stewed for hours in a soup containing over 20 spices and seasonings. Although it is possible to use only a few spices (which many vendors do), the resulting meat is less flavourful. Many alternative fillings are available. For example, in Muslim areas in Xi'an, the meat is usually beef (prepared kabob-style and seasoned with cumin and pepper), and in Gansu it is often lamb. The meat is then minced or chopped, then mixed with coriander and mild peppers, and stuffed in mo , a type of flatbread. An authentic mo is made from a wheat flour batter and then baked in a clay or mud oven, but now in many parts of China, mo is made in a frying pan or a pressure cooker (some even substitute a steamed bun), and the resulting taste diverges significantly from the authentic clay oven-baked version. Depending on the types of spices used to cook the meat and the way the bread is made, the taste of roujiamo can vary greatly from vendor to vendor. Roujiamo is considered the Chinese equivalent to the Western hamburger and meat sandwiches. In fact, roujiamo could be the world's oldest sandwich or hamburger, since this bread dates back to the Qin Dynasty (221 BC - 206 BC) and the meat to the Zhou Dynasty (1045 BC to 256 BC). Contrary to popular misconceptions, roujiamo is not a street food unique to Muslims. It was invented first by the Han Chinese, while Muslims simply substituted pork with barbecued beef or lamb due to Islamic restrictions on eating pork. Roujiamo can be found in many street food vendor stalls or near Chinese mosques. Some vendors also call it la zhi roujiamo (or lazhi roujiamo, Chinese: 腊汁肉夹馍), which simply means roujiamo with special gravy. Others call it bai ji la zhi roujiamo (or baiji lazhi roujiamo), which means roujiamo with special gravy in a bread (bai ji refers to the type of bread).


Freshly grilled beef patty, arugula, teriyaki sauce and a little bit of scallions sandwiched between two chewy buns made out of instant ramen noodles. Seen in NYC.


Pad thai (ผัดไทย) is cheap, delicious, and a quintessential part of Thailand's street food. This vendor sells pad thai with an assortment of noodles and protein choices like shrimp, eggs, and chicken to choose from. Once an order is placed, noodles and protein choice are quickly stir fried with bean sprouts, carrots, garlic chives, and coriander leaves.


Featuring Carnal's Beef Short Rib and Bone Marrow, and Pork Shoulder and Lardo Sandwich (with nduja, broccoli, and basil). Beef short ribs are grilled to slip-off-the-bone perfection. Nduja is a particularly spicy, spreadable pork salame from Italy. It is typically made with parts of the pig such as the shoulder and belly, as well as tripe, roasted peppers and a mixture of spices. Sườn heo nướng - Món ngon tại Pháp


Street vendor makes fresh bread from scratch and bakes it right there on the street.


Three types of incredibly cute desserts made with soft serve ice cream and cotton candy: Pink Tutu, Dreamy Balloon, and Thunder Bomb. Particularly interesting was the Thunder Bomb, which had pop rocks in it, simulating mini lightning explosions with each bite. Seen in China.


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