Featured Photos of Filipino Food…
Photo By Toyang Noresa of Suman Topped With Macapuno Strings
Can you tell the difference between authentic macapuno and young coconut being passed off as macapuno?
Chocnut Oreo Cheesecake
Photo of Chocnut Oreo Cheesecake by Mayette Garcia.
Available at banapple kitchen, a bakery café in the Philippines.
Melon Juice by Mayette M. Garcia.
Cantaloupe is called melon in the Philippines — milón in Tagalog.
Featured photo by Leslie Bernarte of Filipino Arroz Caldo: “Breakfast of Champions”
Pansit Malabon by Eva Argenos.
What distinguishes Pancit Malabon? It has thick noodles, and the sauce is already mixed in with the noodles before serving. The toppings and ingredients are mostly seafood like squid and shrimps.
Filipino Street Food
Photo of Filipino Street Food by Kaycel Corral
Photo by Mayette Garcia of Ginataang Kalabasa at Sitaw.
Ginataan refers to being cooked with coconut milk.
Kalabasa at Sitaw is the Tagalog for Squash and Beans.
Featured photo of Ginisang Ampalaya by Mayette Garcia
Ampalaya is the Tagalog word for “bitter gourd” or “bitter melon.” Ginisa means “sautéed.” Here is a simple recipe for sautéed bitter gourd in Philippine cuisine.
Photo of Squid Dish by Ahljhon Miranda