Bangkok: cuisine of the Bangkok metropolitan area, with Teochew and Portuguese influences. In addition, as a capital city, Bangkok cuisine is sometimes influenced by more dedicated royal cuisine. Tastes and looks of food in Bangkok have changed somewhat over time as they have been influenced by other cuisines such as Asian, European or Western countries. The Mockingbird, a Spanish Restaurant in London serving Spanish Tapas and Spanish Food

Spicy roasted duck in a powerful basil sauce is a must and the pad Thai here -- which gets a bad reputation from lesser purveyors -- will show you how the use of real tamarind and palm sugar gives the poor bastardized icon new life. Also a must: their signature drunken noodles -- a dreamy, relentlessly bold carb, spice, and meat marriage. Oh, and Arun used to be a sommelier with the Mandarin Oriental in San Francisco (hint hint, get wine). Mango Tree, Thai Restaurant London serving Authentic Thai Cuisine or Thai Food


Saturday comes around and we are all so excited to try this place; we knew we were in for a treat. We had to try some of the specials, starting with the crispy Umami which were some kick butt greens. I spotted rock shrimp on the menu so I had to try it, it also had spicy mayo, so how could I pass that up? Also insanely delicious, I am a sucker for rock shrimp so you have to try this if you are too! Also got the Wahoo Truffle- another item on the specials list; this was so good- I could have ordered it twice.

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Khao phan nga muan ข้าวพันงาม้วน North Rolled khao phan with sesame seeds. Khao phan is a specialty from northern Laos which in Thailand is only found in Uttaradit province. Rice flour is mixed with water and let to ferment overnight. The resulting batter is then spread out thinly over a cloth stretched out over a steamer, covered with a hood and let to steam for a few minutes. Rolled up it is served with a chili dip. London Thai Restaurant | Thai Cuisine London | Blue Lagoon
Khao soi Mae Sai ข้าวซอยแม่สาย North Khao soi Mae Sai is the name in Chiang Mai of a certain type of khao soi that is more common in Chiang Rai province, in the area along the border with Burma and Laos (Mae Sai is a border town in Chiang Rai province). It is a spicy soup-like dish, similar to the broth used in khanom chin nam ngiao, containing soft, wide rice noodles, pork ribs, congealed pork blood, and minced pork. Tomatoes and fermented soy bean give it its specific taste. Sliced raw cabbage and bean sprouts are served on the side.

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Many dishes that are now popular in Thailand were originally Chinese dishes. They were introduced to Thailand by the Hokkien people starting in the 15th century, and by the Teochew people who started settling in larger numbers from the late–18th century onward, mainly in the towns and cities, and now form the majority of Thai Chinese.[11][12][13] Such dishes include chok (Thai: โจ๊ก), rice porridge; salapao (steamed buns); kuaitiao rat na (fried rice-noodles); and khao kha mu (stewed pork with rice). The Chinese also introduced the use of the wok for cooking, the technique of deep-frying and stir frying dishes, several types of noodles, taochiao (fermented bean paste), soy sauces, and tofu.[14] The cuisines of India and Persia, brought first by traders, and later settlers from these regions, with their use of dried spices, gave rise to Thai adaptations and dishes such as kaeng kari (yellow curry)[15] and kaeng matsaman (massaman curry).[16][17] London Good Street Food. Thai Restaurants in Camden Market, Camden Town
The Pad Thai Omelet was the best I had, fresh and full of flavor, the service was a little slow, but they just open so they are getting things together. I really enjoyed myself, my wife loved her experience as well.The Pad Thai Omelet was the best I had, fresh and full of flavor, the service was a little slow, but they just open so they are getting things together. I really enjoyed myself, my wife loved her experience as well. Pablo G.

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To determine authenticity, Thai researchers developed the "e-delicious machine", described as "...an intelligent robot that measures smell and taste in food ingredients through sensor technology in order to measure taste like a food critic."[113] The machine evaluates food by measuring its conductivity at different voltages. Readings from 10 sensors are combined to produce a chemical signature. Because the machine cannot judge taste, the food is compared with a standard derived from a database of popular preferences for each dish. For tom yam, the spicy soup flavored with Kaffir lime leaves and coriander, researchers posted notices at Chulalongkorn University in Bangkok, requesting 120 tasters. The tasters—students, university staff, and area workers—were paid a few baht for their opinions. They were served 10 differently prepared soups and rated each one. The winning soup was declared the standard, and its chemical characteristics were programmed into the machine. When testing food, the machine returns a numerical score from one to 100. A score lower than 80 is deemed "not up to standard". The machine cost about US$100,000 to develop.[108] Restaurants that follow officially sanctioned recipes can affix a "Thai Delicious" logo to their menus.[108] As each machine sells for 200,000 baht, this project was shelved also.[107] Managing the Beatles: Brian Epstein Interview
While strangley and somewhat haphazardly decorated the food was fantastic. They ask you what spice level you would like which is great. Though with the open kitchen I did overhear the male chef making fun of a customer who returned a dish for being too spicy. Regardless of decor and chef teasing I would 100% return for the great food and large portion size.

nahling east finchley


Very good. I ordered the jumping wahoo roll, my two young girls each ordered a sushi roll with just imitation crab and split the chicken teryaki lunch special. My super picky 7 year old loved it and asked to come back. That's wonderful news for me because now I won't have to listen to whining any time I want something other than steak and Mac and cheese.... My roll was excellent, loved the combination of flavors. The place looks fairly new, it's well decorated, friendly service and the bathroom was spotless. That's huge, because if the bathroom is dirty, you know da*n well the kitchen is dirty. My only complaint is that the Salad that came with the lunch special was bland. Dressing was a bit watery and wasn't anything special. Other than that, the place gets two thumbs up.

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Sabuy Sabuy II gives each diner free scoops of homemade green tea-wasabi or banana-sesame sorbet at the end of the meal. That’s enough reason to BART over, isn’t it? But oh no, that’s just the beginning. Amidst stiff competition in the Albany-North Berkeley corridor, Sabuy Sabuy II stands out because it is one of the very few (maybe only) Thai restaurants around where you are encouraged to forgo the menu and let the ever-gracious owner Bart create your meal. A "Thai omakase", if you will. The regular menu is no slouch either, including way-better-than-it-sounds sweet fruit salad for a starter. The second Sabuy Sabuy gets the nudge over the University-adjacent original, which’s geared more towards take out (though it has a money patio).

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Kaeng lueang แกงเหลือง South A sour spicy curry that does not contain coconut milk and is yellow in color due to the use of turmeric, often with fish and vegetables, such as bamboo shoots as in the version in the photo. In southern Thailand it is called kaeng som but due to it being different from the central Thai kaeng som, it is called kaeng lueang ("yellow curry") elsewhere. It should not be confused with what is known as "yellow curry" outside of Thailand. FNUK fOX Intro
I don't usually give low scores but this place is a piece of work. Disclaimer: I didn't actually dine here... and there's a reason why. I went here on a Wednesday evening. Granted it was during Presidents Day weekend but when we walked in, the restaurant was half empty. Yay! But as we stood by the entrance for 10 minutes, no one acknowledged our existence even though there was a sign on the hostess table that said "Please wait to be seated". More people are starting to line up. I see a waitress scrambling from table to table looking flustered. Another waiter is walking around frantically. Then a customer from the far side of the restaurant goes up to the waitress and complains that they ordered dumplings before the other tables and still haven't received them. The customer wasn't overtly rude. The waitress then goes to the manager (?) and vents about the said customer. OK. Finally when we do get acknowledged we're asked if we had a reservation. Nope. Because there's no sign anywhere that indicates you need a reservation. They say they can't accommodate walk ins and are only taking reservations. I ask if I can get one for later and no. They're done taking them for the night (it's 6:30 PM). Pretty interesting considering, like I said, the restaurant was half empty and there were at least 5 staff members working. Obviously these people have no idea how to run a business. After waiting, I was about to go back there and help them make a green curry. TLDR: Get a reservation. Expect to wait for your food. Expect order snafus. But the place did smell amazing. London Good Street Food. Thai Restaurants in Camden Market, Camden Town
Thai and Japanese food are flavorful, creative and delectable dishes with an artistic culinary style of its own. Our vast assortment of ingredients include lemongrass, galangel, coriander, and fresh chillies. Thai food and sushi initially sets itself apart from many other culinary arts by using authentic and fresh ingredients, prepared with highest quality spices and a cultural flare. Our dishes are known for those looking for a healthier way of eating. At Zenna, we strive to make your dining experience a memorable one.

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As the lone Thai restaurant in the region, it's nice to have it as an option and the food is done pretty well. Great dumplings and the curry is awesome for cold nights The pad Thai is a little more saucey than what I've had before but overall four stars on the food. Word to the wise, make sure to be conservative on the spice scale. My ding of a star for the place is based on take out and the owner. Take out seems to be a real sore spot for the owner. 2 of the five times we've called over for takeout we've actually gotten takeout and the other times they've indicated that they're to busy. Fair enough. It would be helpful to state a take out policy online or on their voice mail during peak season. Having mixed messages from the staff on takeout just irritates the owner and customer. Maybe also not offer full menu at the bar as it gives the wrong impression that it's a dinner service. I'm sure the owner would prefer the bar being open for drinkers than having it clogged up with people eating. Overall a good place, but call ahead for reservations as their popularity has grown. It also reduces the chances of irritating the owner and leaving local customer feeling unwelcome. Three stars. Pandan Leaf Jelly with Milk
Yum kanom jeen ยำขนมจีน Yum kanomjeen is a spicy and sour salad mixed with kanom jeen. Kanom jeen is thin rice noodles which are made from fresh rice sometimes fermented rice starch, fermented for few days, boiled and then made into noodles. The original kanom jeen came from the Mon people. The main ingredients of Yum kanom jeen are fish sauce, sugar, lime juice, and chili powder. Some places will add pla ra to Yum kanom jeen too. Pla ra is the Thai traditional ingredient produced by fermented fish. Yum kanom jeen has a good spicy and sour taste, but many people would like to order the flavor that they like. Yum kanom jeen is a low- calorie food and it has only 220 calories per dish. To suit for people who are healthy and want to diet. Yum kanom jeen is not difficult to find. It can be found in either restaurant or street food. Jackfruit Nacho Burger & Loaded Nachos - Vegan Mexican Street Food by "Mex It Up" in London.
I sat at the bar here by myself and was treated to a cocktail by Bruce, the co-owner. His wife is the chef and she is from Thailand, and yep, she knows what she's doing. I am not an expert in Thai cuisine but most of what I've had is probably Americanized. This place serves up Thai influenced by Vermont. The Tom Yum soup was gorgeous, I ordered it on purpose because it's usually pretty simple. The broth was deep and flavorful, must have had some fish sauce in it, and there were cherry tomatoes and onions in it in addition to the tofu. Hot and sour and mildly spicy, wonderful flavor. Fresh cilantro on top. I followed with the green curry chicken, which had a decent spice level, you can get more if you need it. There was so much sauce it almost felt like soup. Carrots, zucchini, peppers, and sticky jasmine rice. Very good. I had a Sapporo on tap, which is hard to find! They don't have all the sexy nanobrews that many others have in this area but they have a decent selection. Service was good but Bruce was pulled in different directions, and the credit card system was weird, it took chip cards but I had to walk up to the machine and touch it to pay. This is a great alternative to the usual in the Mad River valley and it is clear that they cook with care and attention.

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San Franciscans tend to be weary (okay, more than weary) of chains, but Osha Thai isn’t really that type of chain -- think of it as the Thai Tacolicious. Osha started in humble surroundings (check out the super-retro chop suey-era sign at the TenderNob original), then sprouted to seven locations all with downright identical-looking West Hollywood-hip sushi bar/nightclub atmospheres. 

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Kaeng thepho แกงเทโพ Central One of the dishes mentioned in the poem of King Rama II on Thai dishes, it is a central Thai curry originally made with the fatty belly part of the Pangasius Larnaudii (thae pho; shark catfish) but now more often belly pork is used as is the case with the version shown in the photo. The other main ingredient in this curry is phak bung Chin (Chinese water spinach). Plant Health Man reviews vegan options at Erindale Kebab, Burgers and Cafe
Khao chao (Thai: ข้าวเช้า; lit. "morning rice/food"), breakfast dishes, for Thais are limited. Very often, a Thai breakfast can consist of the same dishes with rice which are also eaten for lunch or dinner. Single dishes such as fried rice, noodle soups, and steamed rice with something simple such as an omelette, fried/grilled pork or chicken, or a stir fry with vegetables, are commonly sold for breakfast from street stalls as a quick take-out.

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Thai food is known for its enthusiastic use of fresh (rather than dried) herbs and spices. Common flavors in Thai food come from garlic, galangal, coriander/cilantro, lemon grass, shallots, pepper, kaffir lime leaves, shrimp paste, fish sauce, and chilies. Palm sugar, made from the sap of certain Borassus palms, is used to sweeten dishes while lime and tamarind contribute sour notes. Meats used in Thai cuisine are usually pork and chicken, and also duck, beef, and water buffalo. Goat and mutton are rarely eaten except by Muslim Thais. Game, such as wild boar, deer and wild birds, are now less common due to loss of habitat, the introduction of modern methods of intensive animal farming in the 1960s, and the rise of agribusinesses, such as Thai Charoen Pokphand Foods, in the 1980s.[27] Traditionally, fish, crustaceans, and shellfish play an important role in the diet of Thai people.[28] Anna Leonowens (of The King and I fame) observed in her book The English Governess at the Siamese Court (1870):[29]

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