This is a typical Thai condiment that gets used on fried noodle dishes, such as Pad Siew or Rad Nah or various noodle soups.
Evaporated milk replaces the coconut milk in this dish which makes it a lot creamier. Definitely a must try.
Kanom Krok is an ubiquitous street snack made in the cast iron kanom krok pan. This version is rich, custardy and consistent. Recipes vary wildly, but this one works every time. More important than the recipe, though, is having a seasoned pan and even heat. I use a charcoal brazier, but you can use a gas burner that is wide and has a low temperature setting.
This delicious dessert is simple and tasty to serve after daily lunch or dinner but is especially great for parties.
Many people say that Filipino people eat grass. It has a bit of truth in it. Take for example this recipe's main ingredient, bamboo shoots. It's a variety of Asian grass, isn't it? In Iloilo, a province in the Philippines, locals cook young bamboo shoots in coconut milk, with additional vegetables and seafood. It's great for a family lunch!
Juicy whole chicken roasted or cooked on a rotiserrie. It still remains a popular street food in the Phillipines. It's best to give time for marinating so that the flavour melds together. Serve it with lechon sauce.
A braised dish made out of marinated pork. Pork asado is originally a Chinese recipe that has its own Filipino version.
A friend gave me this recipe - it's quick, easy and perfect every time!