Amazing street food in Thailand – The abundance of street hawkers

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Street food in Thailand brings together various offerings of ready-to-eat meals, snacks, fruits and drinks sold by hawkers or vendors at food stalls or food carts on the street side in Thailand. Sampling Thai street food is a popular itinerary for visitors, as it offers a glance of Thai cooking tradition. Bangkok is often mentioned as one of the best place for street food. In 2012, VirtualTourist named Bangkok as the number one spot for street food — the city is notable for both its variety of offerings and the abundance of street hawkers.

A clear soup that is fierce and flavoursome. With a broth made of fragrant herbs and loads of chillies, this one is not for the faint-hearted. You can add seafood, chicken, meat, veggies or whatever your heart fancies.

Thai-style noodles fried in a wok along with veggies, seafood or meat, bean sprouts, fennel and egg. Accompanied with fish sauce, palm sugar, chilli powder and a sprinkle of ground peanuts, this one is a charmer. You must try them at Thip Samai, one of the most famous restaurants in Bangkok for Pad Thai.

It is a Thai crepe that resembles a taco but is made with rice flour. They are super crisp and stuffed with coconut or flavoured cream and shredded coconut. Their savory versions are as good and criminally addictive.
You’ll find many hawkers selling freshly pounded papaya salad with chillies, peanuts, garlic, tomato, fish sauce, tamarind juice and a generous squeeze of lime. The dish is rounded out with a dried shrimp or salted crab. An explosion of flavors, not be to skipped!
Thai tea, also known as Thai iced tea , lit. “cold tea”, is a Thai drink made from strongly brewed Ceylon tea. However, due to Ceylon tea’s high price, a locally grown landrace (traditional or semi-wild) version of Assam known as Bai Miang with added food coloring is commonly used. Other ingredients may include added orange blossom water, star anise, crushed tamarind seed or red and yellow food coloring, and sometimes other spices as well. This tea is sweetened with sugar and condensed milk and served chilled. Evaporated milk, coconut milk or whole milk is generally poured over the tea and ice before serving to add taste and creamy appearance. However, in Thailand, condensed milk and sugar are mixed with the tea before it is poured over ice and then topped with evaporated milk. In Thai restaurants worldwide, it is served in a tall glass, though when sold from street and market stalls in Thailand it is more typically poured over the crushed ice in a clear (or translucent) plastic bag or tall plastic cups. At markets, it can be seen to be mixed through pouring the tea at heights of about 4 feet back and forth. It can also be made into a frappé at more Westernised vendors.
Amazing street food in Thailand – the abundance of street hawkers
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Rewind Remix NCS says:

great video

SaNdra Taylor says:

Yum yum❤️😍🌮🥙🍝🍛🍚🍱

TV Cooking says:

Do you know Thai is considered as the number one spot for street food.

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