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Vietnamese Summer Rolls
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Goi Cuon
Many are familiar with fried spring rolls, but Krishna is a lighter and healthier option.

The fresh spring rolls consist of thin vermicelli noodles, pork, shrimp, lettuce, and mint, all tightly wrapped in translucent rice paper. Due to their mild taste, they are usually dipped in peanuts or fish sauce.


Cao Lau

When exploring Vietnam's ancient cities, trying Cao Luo is a must. This H Thisi is a noodle dish, consisting of pork, crunchy rice crackers, spices and a handful of fresh herbs and lettuce.

A little broth rests on the bottom of the bowl; Both the texture and color of the dish set it apart from other Vietnamese noodle dishes.

Bún Bò Xào
Bún Bò Xào is a noodle salad in Vietnam, it is considered a light meal rather than an appetizer.

Served in layers, the dish consists of rice noodles, vegetables, beef mixed with lemongrass, roasted peanuts, crispy fried sauce, and plenty of fresh herbs such as cilantro, lemon, basil, and mint.

Enjoy your meal!
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Com tam
Kom tam, also known as broken rice, is traditionally served with a scrambled egg, grilled pork, prawns, or beef and both fresh and pickled vegetables.

It is a popular dish for breakfast or lunch and is an extremely inexpensive option. Street markets and food stalls sell it for VND 20,000. It is less than $ 1 USD!

Banh Mì
Banh Mì that is a popular French-Vietnamese sandwich that is great for quick recovery on the go.

It is served on a bagulet, which, although it looks like French bread, has a very sweet taste! The bread, which served as the foundation for the sandwich, was introduced to Vietnam in the mid-19th century when Vietnam was part of French Indochina.

Spicy vegetables, pate, butter, soy sauce, sitaphal, chilli and hot chilli are found in the middle of the bagulet. When you talk about this sandwich, you will find a lot of variations ... but my goodness, are they all divine!

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Pho
Pho is arguably the world's most popular Vietnamese cuisine.

There are two main options: Chicken (Ph: Ga) and Beef (Ph) Bo). In addition to meat, a typical bowl of ph from contains rice noodles (for which the dish is actually named), bean sprouts, lime wedges, cilantro, basil, peppermint and chopped onions.

If you find your broth a little more delicious, you can add chili sauce and gelpanos to give it a little more kick ... although I've found places that don't really need a good broth.

Bún Cha
Originated from Hanoi, this noodle dish is one of the most popular in the capital city!

Experienced Pork and Pork Belly's small patties are more grilled than charcoal. The dish is served with a variety of sauces so you can pick and choose.

The meat is then served with herbs, a plate of vermicelli noodles and chow gi (paper rolls of deep-fried rice).

Bánh Xèo
Banah Xèo is a savory crepe made of rice flour and turmeric powder, which is then stuffed with pork, shrimp and bean sprouts.

Many choose to wrap it in lettuce and dip it in fish sauce to give it a little more touch.


Bún Bò Hue
Sometimes known as Bún Bò Hue, this sweet and spicy soup is perfect for a cold day!

Beef broth is prepared with lemongrass, shrimp paste, sugar and chili oil and is then mixed into bowls of rice noodles, a variety of meats, lime and herbs. It is a perfect combination of sweet, salty and spicy, all in one dish.

Bò Kho
Pronounced "Bav-Khav", this dish is a Vietnamese version of the French Bouffe Burignon.

Made of beef cone and tendon that is stew in lemongrass and a five-spice flavored broth, you usually dip a piece of banana bread into the sauce before feasting on meat and vegetables. You can also find it as a noodle based dish - it is known as mò bho kho.

If you have any other question on Vietnam, hop onto our blog on FAQs about Vietnam.