I’m not sure if this is the right sub for this question, but I have a school work about Turkish cuisine and I have to find out what’s the usage of oranges/orange peel in Turkish cuisine. Can someone educate me on that?
Hi guys I need your support for my new channel about Turkish Recipes. It is no talking and relaxing cooking videos.
Hey DC, I’m looking for solid Turkish and/or middle eastern cuisine restaurants. I specifically want a Turkish coffee place but the more i think about it I just want great ME food. Any suggestions welcome! Thanks!
Since my Turkey summer holiday plans didn't happen, I brought a bit of Turkey to me.
My Turkish friend and I challenged each other to cook a rice dish from each other's culture. I made her cook Nasi Lemak in Turkey whilst she made me cook Karnıyarık in London. She definitely won the battle, given that she made tamarind paste from scratch for her sambal (chilli paste). Btw, it's our first time experiencing these dishes, so our versions are definitely not traditional. 😅
Nasi Lemak is a Malay dish popular in Malaysia and Singapore. Fragrant coconut paired with spicy sweet sambal is all I need in my life right now in London. :') Karnıyarık is one of her favourite dishes. It consists of eggplant stuffed with a mix of sautéed chopped onions, garlic, black pepper, tomatoes, optional green pepper, parsley and ground meat. It pairs really well with Pilav and Cacık (Yogurt and Cucumber Dip)
Hii guys I'm not from turkey and I have been assigned to write a food report for exchange students Can you guys tell me which streets serve amazing street food Which dishes are a must try Which shops or restaurants you people recommend every person to visit in Turkey What are your comfort food? What are some things we need to be careful as foreigners while going out to eat Something about your ingredients which are endemic to turkey Which spice markets Or food markets we should visit And what non-perishable food we can take back home
I am a foreign student at Bilgi University and have been here just three weeks but it’s enough to realise that eating out every damn day is expensive. I am looking to take matter into my hands and start cooking.
But I hardly know anything about the Turkish cuisine. If someone could help out with some easy to cook food with the ingredients readily or easily available, it’d be great.
'It's Blazy Chronicer's lovely hearts ke-bab, I hope you will enjoy the review!'
Hi All! It's Blazy here back with another review. This week we have a lamb kebab roll from Sultan's Turkish Cuisine, that's right! I'm assultan a bab! Jokes, Jokes.
I got a lamb bab with lettuce, tomato, onion, tabbouleh, chili sauce and cheese. This bab I ate on the street, street babs. First up, the bab was 6cm diameter. The price is $11 which for what you are getting is reasonable for Canberra, at least.
The meat is lamb and it was fairly tasty and not too fatty, but at times dry and muted in flavour. Now, the veggies were crisp, not wilted and a did a good job balancing out the meat. There was a good ratio of veggies to meat (though more cheese is needed). The sauce was evenly distributed, plus it wasn't too runny at all complimenting the bab nicely. Plus, I saw them evenly spray dat sauce on my bab, what an experience! The wrapping was fairly poor but they wrapped it in an aluminium foil which worked until the final stub, when my bab crumbled apart in my hands and onto the ground, NOOOOO!
I can sense an above average kebab here but unfortunately the dry meat ruins it for me. I could tell looking at the doner that some of the meat was dry from the darker colouration and visual texture (check my pictures). I think this may be because I came in the evening. I wonder if I came back earlier whether it would be better? My rating is 2/5, an average kebab.
Cheers all see you next time!
He loves cooking and has been very into Turkey (he has even started learning it on Duolingo). What is a good Turkish cookbook, preferably in English (or Dutch, as we're Dutch)?
Thanks in advance!
As the title suggests, I am the host of a podcast that focuses on the experiences of TEFL instructors, Peace Corps volunteers, UN personnel, international vagabonds, and non-Westerners in general -- Turkey is a country that my show has yet to really delve into with any great depth, and I'd be delighted to welcome an informed Turk (or someone who has lived or taught there a good long while) to discuss Turkey as it exists today.
As hosts go, I tend to be pretty laid back -- I try to give my guests ample space to speak their piece.
Here is a sample of a recent interview with a Returned Peace Corps Volunteer who served in Jamaica, just to give you an idea of the sort of operation we're running -- if you are Turkish and would prefer to use a pseudonym (for obvious reasons), that is totally fine by us. We're just looking for a bit more insight into what is an increasingly complex country, particularly for us feeble-minded and news-addled Westerners.
If you're at all interested, feel free to message me directly or contact me via Skype at keetypeteety.
Thanks for your consideration!
I know everybody knows of the same "standard" Turkish dishes like Kebab and Iskender but do you have a any dishes in your area of Turkey that we might now know about? Also to gurbetci's is there any foreign variations of Turkish food like "Doner Pizza" in your country?