Tteokbokki means stir-frying rice cakes mixed with other ingredients. It's a Korean favorite and is always ranked among the top ten most popular foods. You can make many different variations of tteokbokki. Soondae is another Korean food. The intestines of pigs are generally filled with dangmyeon or transparent noodles, vegetables, and pig’s blood. It is similar in concept to blood sausage and sausage. It's interesting that the dipping sauce you use for soondae will vary depending on where it is eaten.
Korea has rice farmers who are able to grow rice in perfect conditions. This allows for many different rice dishes. It is the Korean staple food and is usually eaten alongside main dishes. You can make many main dishes from rice. The following is a selection of Korean dishes that include rice. Bibimbap consists of mixed rice and vegetables. Depending on what you prefer, you may add eggs, fried meat, or beef. Red pepper paste is probably the most used seasoning. But, people who don’t like spicy food may prefer soy sauce.
Bossam is made by wrapping it in lettuce, perilla leaves and dipping it into ssamjang. Bossam has been a popular Korean food for many years, as is Bossam Alley in Seoul, which is home to many bossam restaurants. Haemul Pajeon (or Korean savory pancake) is made with green onion and seafood. It's served with a vinegar soy glaze. The combination of the chewy texture and crunchiness from green onions makes the flavor shine through when you chew. Haemul pajeon is often served with Makgeolli (traditional rice wines) during rainy days.
Naengmyeon can be translated as cold noodles. They can be divided into Pyeongyang, and Hamheung. Each dish has a distinct taste that makes them distinctive. Pyeongyang has been called'mul (water) naengmyeon since it is served with plain broth. Hamheung however, is known for being 'bibim(mixed)' naengmyeon as it is made using red pepper paste. The noodles are served with cucumbers, pickled red radish and slices of pear with half a hard boiled egg. To add more zing, you can use white vinegar or mustard.
Korea's four distinct seasons allow for a variety in seasonal cuisines that feature local ingredients at their best in spring and fall as well as winter. Koreans love spring greens and enjoy them in spring when they are not available all year. In summer, Koreans can cool themselves off with cold food, or replenish their energy intake with high-protein meals.
Due to rapid economic development in the 1980s Koreans were able eat more meat. In the past, meat dishes were only served on special occasions, such as Seollal, Korean New Year's Day, or Chuseok, Korean Thanksgiving Day. This is Korean-styled Fried Chicken. Although you can find fried Chicken in all countries, Korean Fried Chicken is unique because it uses unique seasonings, such as sweet chili (Yangnyeom), or soy sauce ("Ganjang”).
Jjambong is a Korean famous spicy noodle recipe. This dish is a fusion between Korean and Chinese cuisine. This tasty soup has an irresistible flavor thanks to its natural ingredients. This soup has a strong flavor, so be careful before eating.