Modern Philippine dishes are delicious, to say the least. Spices are a key factor to their super appetizing qualities. Some spices can stand by themselves; some are recipe mixes.
Philippine native cuisines go with secret native ingredients and procedures to enhance natural flavor blending. Plus, knowing the right natural dip-sauce combination perks up overall richness and taste of a gourmet native dish.
Native recipes using chicken are perfect native dishes that develop the potentials of chicken. And part of this is knowing specific chicken cuts and what particular native recipes they belong to. Precise cooking is a key to successfully cooking native dishes with chicken.
One of the Philippines’ favorite foods is the lechon. The lechon is a roasted pig with crispy skin and juicy meat. The festivities in the Philippines are not complete without the lechon as the table’s centerpiece.
If the discriminating palates are craving for a taste that launches gourmets grabbing for ample portions, be sure of it, pork-chicken adobo is the native cuisine one’s after. The dry kind.
Pork ‘liempo” with jackfruit is a recipe that exploits the potential of pork, jackfruit, tomato sauce, and native finger chili. The secret is in the simmering of ingredients to attain a subtle blend of flavors that result in a super spicy cuisine.
Philippine native recipe for cooking milkfish with black beans and spiced tofu is a very rich and healthy native dish that blends the subtle tast of fresh water fish and the appetite-tickling qualities of spicy protein-rich ingredients. This native recipe is a pride of Philippine native dishes.
Vegetable cutting styles are important in cooking native recipes. The different cutting methods enhance the right cooking of vegetables in native dishes. Wrong cutting of vegetables may result in either overcooking them or having them too raw.
This native cuisine fried “daing” milkfish is a simple recipe applicable as a classy native dish that can be served on elegant family dinner tables. It has been an avowed favorite among FIlipinos and foreign taste buds are seconding the motion.
Tinolang Manok is the Filipino version of the chicken soup our moms used to make with an Asian twist. It serves as a warm welcome to every Filipino home.