Sausage Sizzle of AUSTRALIA
The most common street food in Australia is the sausage sizzle, usually consisting of a thin
sausage or sandwich steak cooked on a barbecue and served on a slice of bread with optional
fried onions, cheese, mustard and tomato or barbecue sauce.
Our next port of call, the land of the rising sun
Takoyaki of JAPAN
A ubiquitous street food, there are even trucks that go around selling these treats because they are
so hard to live without. Tako means octopus, and that’s what takoyaki is–octopus balls. Along with
the boiled octopus, the chefs add pickled ginger, shrimp floss, and cabbage. An unlikely group of
ingredients says the western palate, but, believe me, they are yummy especially when you are
having a Sapporo beer with them.
Pho Bo of VIETNAM
Pho Bo is one of Vietnam’s best-loved dishes. Slices of raw beef together with raw bean
sprouts, mint and basil leaves are served with noodles in boiling hot soup, and gets cooked
even as they are being eaten.
Tom Yum Goong of THAILAND
The quintessential Thai aroma! A bold, refreshing blend of fragrant lemongrass,
chilli, galangal, lime leaves, shallots, lime juice and fish sauce shapes this classic
soup, giving it its legendary herbal kick, the distinctive smell reminds you of exotic
perfume, while it's invigorating sour-spicy-hot taste just screams 'Thailand'!
Xiao Long Bao of CHINA
Xiao Long Bao is definitely one of China’s favorite street snacks. They are small
steamed buns filled with pork. When made, the pork filling is refrigerated to stay solid
but once steamed all the amazing juices melt inside the pastry.
Chaat or Aloo tikki is a famous Indian Street Food very popular across
the country. The scintillating combination of flavor and spices makes it a
mysteriously delicious street food across the world.
Chaats of INDIA
In search of the oasis, lies our next destination
Shawarma of the Middle East
Shawarma is a delicacy made from lamb or chicken, passionately cooked to
retain the juiciness of the meat. Wrapped in bread, combined with herbs
and salad makes it a mouth watering experience.
Falafel of ISRAEL
Falafel is Israel’s top street food and in many ways, the national dish. Falafel is a
chickpea based fried delicacy which is typically served inside pitta bread with
hummus and a range of salads.
Kokoreç of TURKEY
The Kokoreç made with suckling lambs or goat innards is chewy-spicy-tasty. The dish
popular with nomadic Turks is first roasted on a horizontal skewer like a rotisserie
chicken, chopped with tomatoes and green pepper, and served in a quarter bread.
A common variety of pirozhki are baked stuffed buns made from yeast dough and
often glazed with egg to produce the common golden color. They commonly
contain meat (typically beef) or a vegetable filling (mashed potatoes, mushrooms,
onions and egg, or cabbage).
Pirozhki of RUSSIA
Fish & Chips of UNITED KINGDOM
The most famous of all British street foods is fish and chips. Most towns have a
"chippie" and it's quite normal to see people sitting on a bench or wall eating fish and
chips out of a paper package.
Sandwiches of FRANCE
In France, sandwiches are a common street food. Most of them are baguette bread sandwiches
with different kinds of fillings such as "Jambon/Beurre" (ham / butter), "Jambon/Fromage" (Ham
with cheese) or "Poulet/Crudités" (Chicken with vegetables).
The most notable Italian street food is pizza, sold in take-aways and bakeries. Take-away pizza
(or "Pizza al taglio") is quite different from pizzeria pizza. Unlike the round pizza normally found
in restaurants, which originated in Naples as a street food itself, it is generally baked on large
square trays, and square or rectangular portions are sold. It usually has quite a thick base,
again unlike the traditional Italian restaurant pizza.
"Pizza al taglio" of ITALY
Bocadillos of SPAIN
The typical bocadillo is the most common snack all around Spain for school children and workers.
Bocadillos can be filled with various ingredients typical of the province (anchovies, sweet
peppers, tortilla de patatas, tuna, ham, meat, cheese, Empanada Gallega, etc.) and are very
convenient as "food on the go".
It's a deep fried ball filled with a wonderful dried shrimp stew called vatapá. The dough is
made through a laborious process of mashing black eyed peas. The vendor is always a
woman who dresses in a particular way, called "baiana." They're officially considered
"national immaterial cultural heritage.
Acarajé of BRAZIL
Lets put on our Sombreros and jive to the Mariachi
TACO of MEXICO
The taco is the best known and the most popular of Mexican street foods, and the first
to be embraced north of the border into the United States. A taco simply is a
folded tortilla with some kind of filling. Mexican street taco fillings vary from one region
Our final destination: Melting pot of globalization
Hot Dog of USA
The varieties are as endless as the stories of its origins. Are they called franks
because they were invented in Frankfurt, or are they called wieners because they
come from Wien (aka Vienna)? Nobody knows for sure, but one thing's certain:
A hot dog's not a hot dog until it's sitting in a bun. And that important innovation