Tuesday, September 27, 2022

Top Pinoy Foods We All Crave For

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Filipinos are food lovers. Gifted with nature’s bountiful harvest, a talent for cooking, and a tradition that often integrates food into the table, Filipinos, and food is an unmistakable tandem.

Whether it’s a small meeting or large gathering, food is an integral element that unites Filipinos together, enjoying each other’s company while savoring the delicious offerings.

But what do you think are the most delectable, mouth-watering, and diet-killing Filipino food available? We offer a list for your convenience. Be warned, these photos may cause drooling.

Turon

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Deep-fried bananas with caramelized sugar is a cheap treat available at your nearest neighborhood vendor. A slight variation is turon, in which ripe bananas, with optional slivers of jackfruit, are wrapped in lumpia wrapper and deep-fried until it’s golden brown and crispy.

Lechon

This roasted pig dish is the centerpiece of many Filipino gatherings: fiestas, beach parties and weddings, among others.

Crispy Pata


Photo credit: flickr.com/photos/77478646@N00/2191884392

Filipinos are fond of crispy stuff and among the most notable of them is crispy pata, made of pork knuckles and served with soy-vinegar dip.

Inihaw na Isda

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Ideally served during swimming breaks on a beach outing or just about anywhere especially when the cooked dish is fresh from the grill. Add calamansi, vinegar, and soy dips for enhanced dining pleasure.

Manggang Hilaw


Photo credit: flickr.com/photos/52798034@N00/5019357178

You can do the honor and describe this as we guess half of you out there are drooling by the sight of this delicacy.

Adobo

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flickr.com/photos/16376872@N00/2567728606

Long considered a national dish and among the most popular Filipino dish outside the Philippine shores, it may be the safest bet to serve our non-Filipino friends. And that means it’s on our hall of fame list that deserves a special place on the table.

Tuyo and Champorado


Photo credit: flickr.com/photos/20119750@N00/4837240758

There is that magic in blending contrasting tastes of salty (tuyo, or salted dried fish) and champorado (sweet chocolate rice porridge) that we find irresistible.

Biko


Photo credit: flickr.com/photos/29060510@N04/5392203399

Biko is commonly served during fiestas, Lent and Christmas season, or just about any occasion. Some variations include a topping of latik — coconut milk curds — or condensed milk. But we still ask why it tastes so much better when it’s left to the last few bites?

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Pinoy Cooking is a participant in the Amazon Services LLC Associates Program, an affiliate advertising program designed to provide a means for sites to earn advertising fees by advertising and linking to Amazon.com.
Latest Recipe

Ginisang Upo with Hipon/Pasayan

Upo is a kind of vegetable easily found everywhere in the market in the Philippines. Its English name is bottle...
- Advertisement -
- Advertisement -

Filipinos are food lovers. Gifted with nature’s bountiful harvest, a talent for cooking, and a tradition that often integrates food into the table, Filipinos, and food is an unmistakable tandem.

Whether it’s a small meeting or large gathering, food is an integral element that unites Filipinos together, enjoying each other’s company while savoring the delicious offerings.

But what do you think are the most delectable, mouth-watering, and diet-killing Filipino food available? We offer a list for your convenience. Be warned, these photos may cause drooling.

Turon

- Advertisement -


Deep-fried bananas with caramelized sugar is a cheap treat available at your nearest neighborhood vendor. A slight variation is turon, in which ripe bananas, with optional slivers of jackfruit, are wrapped in lumpia wrapper and deep-fried until it’s golden brown and crispy.

Lechon

This roasted pig dish is the centerpiece of many Filipino gatherings: fiestas, beach parties and weddings, among others.

Crispy Pata


Photo credit: flickr.com/photos/77478646@N00/2191884392

Filipinos are fond of crispy stuff and among the most notable of them is crispy pata, made of pork knuckles and served with soy-vinegar dip.

Inihaw na Isda

- Advertisement -

Ideally served during swimming breaks on a beach outing or just about anywhere especially when the cooked dish is fresh from the grill. Add calamansi, vinegar, and soy dips for enhanced dining pleasure.

Manggang Hilaw


Photo credit: flickr.com/photos/52798034@N00/5019357178

You can do the honor and describe this as we guess half of you out there are drooling by the sight of this delicacy.

Adobo

- Advertisement -


flickr.com/photos/16376872@N00/2567728606

Long considered a national dish and among the most popular Filipino dish outside the Philippine shores, it may be the safest bet to serve our non-Filipino friends. And that means it’s on our hall of fame list that deserves a special place on the table.

Tuyo and Champorado


Photo credit: flickr.com/photos/20119750@N00/4837240758

There is that magic in blending contrasting tastes of salty (tuyo, or salted dried fish) and champorado (sweet chocolate rice porridge) that we find irresistible.

Biko


Photo credit: flickr.com/photos/29060510@N04/5392203399

Biko is commonly served during fiestas, Lent and Christmas season, or just about any occasion. Some variations include a topping of latik — coconut milk curds — or condensed milk. But we still ask why it tastes so much better when it’s left to the last few bites?

- Advertisement -
- Advertisement -

1 COMMENT

LEAVE A REPLY

Please enter your comment!
Please enter your name here

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.

- Advertisement -
Pinoy Cooking is a participant in the Amazon Services LLC Associates Program, an affiliate advertising program designed to provide a means for sites to earn advertising fees by advertising and linking to Amazon.com.
Latest News

Ginisang Upo with Hipon/Pasayan

Upo is a kind of vegetable easily found everywhere in the market in the Philippines. Its English name is bottle...
- Advertisement -
More Recipes and Tips
- Advertisement -

Filipinos are food lovers. Gifted with nature’s bountiful harvest, a talent for cooking, and a tradition that often integrates food into the table, Filipinos, and food is an unmistakable tandem.

Whether it’s a small meeting or large gathering, food is an integral element that unites Filipinos together, enjoying each other’s company while savoring the delicious offerings.

But what do you think are the most delectable, mouth-watering, and diet-killing Filipino food available? We offer a list for your convenience. Be warned, these photos may cause drooling.

Turon

- Advertisement -


Deep-fried bananas with caramelized sugar is a cheap treat available at your nearest neighborhood vendor. A slight variation is turon, in which ripe bananas, with optional slivers of jackfruit, are wrapped in lumpia wrapper and deep-fried until it’s golden brown and crispy.

Lechon

This roasted pig dish is the centerpiece of many Filipino gatherings: fiestas, beach parties and weddings, among others.

Crispy Pata


Photo credit: flickr.com/photos/77478646@N00/2191884392

Filipinos are fond of crispy stuff and among the most notable of them is crispy pata, made of pork knuckles and served with soy-vinegar dip.

Inihaw na Isda

- Advertisement -

Ideally served during swimming breaks on a beach outing or just about anywhere especially when the cooked dish is fresh from the grill. Add calamansi, vinegar, and soy dips for enhanced dining pleasure.

Manggang Hilaw


Photo credit: flickr.com/photos/52798034@N00/5019357178

You can do the honor and describe this as we guess half of you out there are drooling by the sight of this delicacy.

Adobo

- Advertisement -


flickr.com/photos/16376872@N00/2567728606

Long considered a national dish and among the most popular Filipino dish outside the Philippine shores, it may be the safest bet to serve our non-Filipino friends. And that means it’s on our hall of fame list that deserves a special place on the table.

Tuyo and Champorado


Photo credit: flickr.com/photos/20119750@N00/4837240758

There is that magic in blending contrasting tastes of salty (tuyo, or salted dried fish) and champorado (sweet chocolate rice porridge) that we find irresistible.

Biko


Photo credit: flickr.com/photos/29060510@N04/5392203399

Biko is commonly served during fiestas, Lent and Christmas season, or just about any occasion. Some variations include a topping of latik — coconut milk curds — or condensed milk. But we still ask why it tastes so much better when it’s left to the last few bites?

1 COMMENT

LEAVE A REPLY

Please enter your comment!
Please enter your name here

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.

Latest News

Ginisang Upo with Hipon/Pasayan

Upo is a kind of vegetable easily found everywhere in the market in the Philippines. Its English name is bottle...
- Advertisement -

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