Wednesday, February 5, 2020

Iranian Street Food


All those who enjoy living the city, walking around, and don’t really care about spending much time sitting down to have a meal, will be glad to know that street food has now become a trend in a lot of Iranian towns.
Take part in a street food tour in one of the cities guided by a passionate Iranian foodie. Taste real local foods, meet the vendors and discover places you would hardly find on your own.

o have a meal, will be glad to know that street food has now become a trend in a lot of Iranian towns. Take part in a street food tour in one of the cities guided by a passionate Iranian foodie. Taste real local foods, meet the vendors and discover places you would hardly find on your own.
Iranian Street food in Tehran


Falafel
Falafel is a frugal way of eating for the travelers and has become very popular in Iran. It is a vegetarian dish consisting of deep-fried balls or patties made from ground chickpeas, fava beans, or both. Some unnamed small buffets on Tajrish square in Tehran, offer a short but delicious menu of falafel sandwiches, served with Iranian pickles and chopped tomato, with cheese and mushrooms as optional extras.

Samboose
samboose, which is samosa in Indian, Originally from the southern parts of Iran. Samboose have worked their way to the large cities as a tasty street food commonly found in the bazaars. Some are filled with sausages and meat and others are totally vegetarian. A great tonic as you explore the maze-like bazaars, sambooseh gives you a taste of southern Iran.

Jigar
Jigar, liver kebab, is a cherished cut of meat served at local joints called jigaraki. Just say how many skewers you want, and the meat will be grilled up and served within minutes, blanketed in fresh bread. For the more adventurous, kidney and heart kabobs are also an option at jigaraki, but liver is the delicacy of choice. 

Ash reshte
There are many different kinds of Ash in Iran but Ash Reshteh is the most famous and popular one among all. A must-have during the freezing cold in winter months, this healthy is made with Persian noodles, various herbs and legumes, and is garnished with a mixture of garlic, onion and dried mint. Before walk up Darband Mountain in northern Tehran, stop for a bowl of this well-nourished soap that’ll be sure to fill you up.

 Halim
A homogenous and rich soup, it is prepared with wheat and pounded meat. Flavored with cinnamon powder, Halim is an ideal main dish for breakfast and dinner. This tasty soap is commonly served in Ramadan. Once you try Halim the Iranian way, you won’t want it any other way.
Street foods are prepared to tempt locals and foreigners into tasting them. Make sure to pay particular attention to whether the delicacies looks fresh and is being handled and stored properly.
 

1 comment:

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