Join John Adams, world renowned Intl Matchmaker, Monday nights 8:30 EST for Live Webcasts!
And check out Five Reasons why you should attend a FREE AFA Seminar! See locations and dates here.



View Active Topics       View Your Posts       Latest 100 Topics       FAQ Topics       Mobile Friendly Theme


Chinese food is quite tasty...

Discuss culture, living, traveling, relocating, dating or anything related to the Asian countries - China, The Philippines, Thailand, etc.

Moderators: fschmidt, jamesbond

Kuli
Freshman Poster
Posts: 16
Joined: October 20th, 2013, 5:18 pm

Post by Kuli » November 26th, 2013, 3:13 pm

zboy1 wrote:A really underrated Chinese cuisine is Chinese Muslim food from the Xinjiang region. There's many small restaurants specializing in food fromm that part-of-the-word, and it's amazing! I would suggest people really try it out, the next time they're in China.

I just have to second this. The muslim community has some of the best cusine there is!

User avatar
xiongmao
Veteran Poster
Posts: 2661
Joined: March 9th, 2011, 6:09 pm
Location: London

Post by xiongmao » November 27th, 2013, 7:14 am

I've been manning up and eating the bony fish they have here in Thailand. Not sure what it is but it's really delicious once you learn how to eat it.

Maybe I'll tackle the Chinese bony fish, although the carp they eat isn't anywhere as good as the Thai fish (which I presume is some sort of sea fish, not freshwater).
In February 2013 I quit my boring job and now I'm Happier Abroad...
Do YOU want to date beautiful foreign women? Find out which country's women are best for you, and which dating site to look for them on!
Plus, if you like Asian girls, then check out my free Asian dating site.

sea_dragon
Freshman Poster
Posts: 201
Joined: May 9th, 2014, 6:17 am

Post by sea_dragon » August 29th, 2014, 2:44 pm

Sichuan food is great, but there's an intense burning sensation that makes me hold off on eating it. I prefer Thai food by comparison because it's at least a lot mellower and I can finish it a lot easier even if the food is unbearably spicy.

KokujinKrusader
Freshman Poster
Posts: 155
Joined: June 9th, 2014, 1:53 am
Location: East Asia and California

Post by KokujinKrusader » August 31st, 2014, 4:21 pm

Yes it is. I miss the spicy food in Changsha, as well as the food that I had in Xi'an. There was a really nice (and cute) lady that spoke English and would customize my order. I wonder if she'll still be there next year if I go back to the 'An, but I'm thinking that a post in Southern China might work better for me.
Grand Admiral Game taught me how to improve my mindset in order to achieve the success that I wanted in life!

User avatar
Everdred
Freshman Poster
Posts: 106
Joined: June 13th, 2012, 2:09 pm
Location: Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia
Contact:

Post by Everdred » September 1st, 2014, 4:34 pm

I feel like this thread needs to be photobombed with some of my photos of tasty Chinese food! Here we go:


A home-cooked meal made by my girlfriend's parents in Mudanjiang.

Image


Lunch at Mr. Lee (Chinese: 李先生), a fast food chain that's ubiquitous all around China.

Image


Handmade noodles with beef served at a hole in the wall restaurant in Mudanjiang. They're cheap and taste wonderful!

Image


Handmade noodles with mystery meat served at a hole in the wall restaurant in Shanghai. They cost 6 RMB (about $1).

Image


Noodles with lamb, potato, peppers, and onion served at a Xinjiang restaurant in Mudanjiang. I think Xinjiang cuisine is the best China has to offer.

Image


The same dish as above, but this time it was served at a Xinjiang restaurant in Beijing.

Image


Naan bread (Chinese: 馕) served at a Xinjiang restaurant in Shanghai. Naan is often sold on the streets by ethnic Uyghurs for around 1 or 2 RMB. Naan is my number one favorite snack in all of China!

Image


An ethnic Uyghur man preparing liver kebabs at a Xinjiang restaurant in Mudanjiang.

Image


Stinky tofu (Chinese: 臭豆腐), the infamous Chinese snack that you've probably heard of before. I found it down a random hutong in Beijing.

Image


Steamed buns (Chinese: 小笼包) with seafood filling served at a semi-upscale restaurant in Mudanjiang.

Image


Peking roast duck (Chinese: 北京烤鸭) served at Quan Ju De (Chinese: 全聚德), a famous upscale restaurant in Beijing.

Image


Garlic-flavored pork strips (Chinese: 鱼香肉丝), a Sichuan dish popular with Westerners in China, served at a restaurant in Dalian. It was one of the first dishes I tried on my first trip to China, and it's still one of my favorites.

Image


My dinner at Xi Jia De Dumplings (Chinese: 喜家德水饺), a fast food chain popular all around China. It's one of my favorite places to go for a cheap, delicious, and comfortable meal.

Image


A Korean-style wrap with meat filling (Chinese: 韩式卷饼) served by a street vendor in Dalian. These are good for a cheap (about 5 RMB) and tasty on-the-go meal.

Image


Roasted sweet potatoes sold by a street vendor in Dalian. These are cheap, tasty, healthy, and great when it's cold outside!

Image


A bag of spicy peanuts with dried chilies and peppercorns. This was my favorite snack to buy from the convenience store back when I lived in Dalian.

Image


A brick of hawthorn-flavored jelly (Chinese: 山楂糕). This is one of my guilty pleasures when I have a strong desire to eat something sweet.

Image


Fruit kebabs in crystallized sugar (Chinese: 冰糖葫芦) sold at a market in Shanghai. These are a super famous and classic snack all around China.

Image


Tofu on a stick served at Family Mart in Shanghai.

Image


Various Chinese spices - such as dried chilies, peppercorns, star anise, and cumin - sold at a farmer's market in Dalian.

Image

Farriry
Freshman Poster
Posts: 3
Joined: September 1st, 2014, 3:40 pm

Post by Farriry » September 2nd, 2014, 7:41 pm

No doubt Chinese food is too delicious and tasty. I tasted it plenty of times last time during my china tour I have enjoyed a Beef Noodle Soup it is a healthy and the delicious dish which made up of red braised beef, Chinese noodles and the mixture of different vegetables. The other most delicious dish is Mantou, it is a Chinese bread r a type of a bun. It was eaten as a staple food.

Post Reply
  • Similar Topics
    Replies
    Views
    Last post

Return to “Asia, China, Philippines, Thailand”