Burmese Snacks

Myanmar Snacks

Coarsely translated as "snacks for men and women", these little bites are a visual delight. The Burmese take their tea very seriously. Burmese people outside of Myanmar may think Burmese are new to snacks. Several of the snacks have even produced traditions. Kai hlaingti mont, ?

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Traditional Myanmar Snacks

In Myanmar there are different snacks available according to regions or nationalities. The best-known tasty snacks are presented here and can be found in traditional restaurants or on the street. However, you can find it more tasty from the street, as the sellers usually specialise in one or a few types of snacks.

It is a very favourite Myanmar food and so delectable. That' called an interesting name for a morsel. It is a very tasty takeaway in Myanmar. MYANMAR' s traders do not use a prescription, but know how thick or thin they need their mixture, and the two sections are juxtaposed and make them a pair of lovers (Linmayar).

In Thailand a similar type of food is also known as khanom khrok. Burma has a wide selection of fry food - very popular with many people. The majority of roasted snacks are samosas, spring roll, pretzels, bean doughnuts, roasted sandwiches, bayar kyaw, banana and potatoes in crisp side dishes. Mont Lone Yay Paw", which means "rice scoop on the water", is one of Burmese's most popular local pastries and is made in Myanmar by cooking a bowl of pastry that appears on the sparkling waters when they are done eating.

They can be done alone or with your neighbor and friend to help you in the happy fellowship spirit that is typical of Thingyan and the New Year in Myanmar. Khaw Poat is a kind of appetising Shan breed delicacy. This is a very tasty savoury soup made of glutinous red and yellow stiff red and green rices, crushed with salt, dry powder, dry powder, dry powder, salt and almonds.

Mont Calamel is one of the best snacks in Myanmar. One of the most important ingredients for Mont Kala Mel is the use of lemon. Mont Kalar Mel pastry contains no chemical colourings or odours, so it is suited for all types of human beings and its blend of dried pastry and glued white velvet can give it a sweet and soft aroma.

Also known as BeinMont, Burmese pancakes are tough, soft, crunchy, nutty, lightweight and intricate. This is a sticky pastry of riceflour with poppies, silver plated tonsils and coconuts. This tasty sticky biscuit has a hint of naturally sweetened sugar from coconuts.

It is wrapped in roasted fennel seed and serves with specially ground coconuts, as well as salted and peppered. This may sound like a strange mixture, but give us everything with a touch of sticky paddy and some coconuts. Lann Ta Ye Mont" is probably the second Burmese snack after Bein Mont, also known as "Gangster Sandwich" - a thin and crunchy Indian flapjack with lentil dough.

These dosas are available in a road style with kale, chickpea and a special mix of spicy and tasty sauce cut into bite-sized cubes. From South India, this South India pancakes is made from a mix of ground fermentation lenses and paddy that can be found on many streets in Yangon city centre.

It' the ideal pre-dinner or morning treat. A further Burmese and India mix road meal named "Samosa Thoke". Another of Myanmar's most popular snacks is Mont-Sein-Baung. Consists of damped ground paddy with Mont SeinBaung plant extracts of haggery palmsugar in two coats, a large bay coat of haggery and a smaller coat of puree.

Burma had its own Shwe Yin Aye teas. Similar to Chendol from Indonesia, it is cooked with stewed glutinous paddy rices, coir milky jellies, Tapioka seed, coir milks, sugars, bread and ices and is offered free of charge by most indigenous people.

But there are also road sellers who sell Shwe Yin Aye, so make sure before eating it or not. Burmese dessert inspired by India grains, these pies are available on the streets. Besides grains, coir milks, creams, eggs, cardamoms and sugars, these pies are also prepared and sprinkled with poppies.

For more information about Myanmar Foods, please go to http://myanmars.net/food.

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