June, 2011:

Thai Food Recipe: Shrimp Paste Dipping Sauce

0 Thai Food Recipe: Shrimp Paste Dipping SauceOne of the main sauces that you will usually find in Thailand is Nam Prig Gapi (Shrimp Paste Dipping Sauce). Especially in the south of Thailand, this dipping is going to be on every dinning tables.

Please click here to visit my blog and print out cooking instructions for this recipe. http://www.joysthaifood.com/thai-food-information/shrimp-paste-dipping-sauce-nam-prig-gapi/

Duration : 0:10:32


Technorati Tags: cook, cooking, diy, easy, food, How, how to cook, howto, instruction, instructions, Kitchen, recipe, recipes, restaurant, sauce, spicy, Thai, thai cooking, thai cuisine, thai dipping sauce, thai food, thai foods, thai meal, thai recipe, thai sauce, thailand cooking, thailand food, thailand recipe, tips, to, tutorial

ABC News Nightline: Kimchi Quesadillas and Korean BBQ Tacos

0 ABC News Nightline:  Kimchi Quesadillas and Korean BBQ TacosWhen Korean meals meets Mexican food you get LA food! This is similar to Northern California When
a dish popular in the Philippines such as lechon is served at a Chinese Restaurant. or American Fried Chicken is served in a Filipino Fast Food place you get Nor Cal Food

Duration : 0:4:12


Technorati Tags: ABC, and, bbq, kimchi, Korean, news, Nightline:, Quesadillas, Tacos

Recep Ivedik 2 – japanese restaurant ( greek subtitles)

0 Recep Ivedik 2   japanese restaurant  ( greek subtitles)Sambucashttp://gdata.youtube.com/feeds/api/users/sambucasFilmrecep, ivedik, restaurant, (greek, subtitles)Recep Ivedik 2 – Japanese Restaurant ( greek subtitles)

Duration : 0:9:3


Technorati Tags: (greek, ivedik, recep, restaurant, subtitles)

CAAM Media: Istanbul – Chinese Restaurants

0 CAAM Media: Istanbul   Chinese RestaurantsChinese RestaurantS tells the story of the Chinese Diaspora through its most recognizable and enduring icon the family-run Chinese restaurant. In this 5-part series, Canadian filmmaker Cheuk Kwan takes us on a tour of restaurants around the world, bringing us into the lives of extraordinary families as they share moving stories of struggle, courage, displacement and belonging, and what it means to be Chinese today. This documentary and other award winning programs will be available exclusively through Comcast ON DEMAND for APA Heritage month throughout May 2009.

Duration : 0:2:56


Technorati Tags: apa heritage month, asian american, asian film, CAAM, cheuk kwan, comcast, istanbul, on demand

Little V – Vietnamees bar & restaurant

0 Little V   Vietnamees bar & restaurantLITTLE V
Vietnamese restaurants zijn schaars in Nederland en de Vietnamese keuken is hier relatief onbekend. Iedereen kent de loempia’s, maar behalve deze snack is de culinaire rijkdom van Vietnam met haar vele invloeden onbekend.

Little V – Vietnamees bar & restaurant, verwelkomt u graag in Den Haag en Rotterdam.

veel invloeden van omringende landen en verder verfijnd door de Franse keuken.

alle ingredienten zijn vers, puur en zuiver. De oorsprong ligt in Vietnam, waar iedereen twee keer per dag naar markten gaat om voedsel te halen. Veel verse groenten.

de smaak zal ieder verbazen, daar het zo verschilt van andere oosterse keukens.

Sommige gerechten zijn heel vertrouwd, andere juist prettig verrassend.

Verenigen door culinaire eetcultuur.

laat je verleiden door 1001 smaken en verleid je tafelgenoot met de keuze van dit themarestaurant.

zoals we dat van oosterlingen kennen.


Duration : 0:3:52


Technorati Tags: Bar, cocktail, Den Haag, drinken, eten, Little V, loempia, Nowton, Rauw ConceptConsultancy, RauwCC, restaurant, Rotterdam, terras, uitgaan, Vietnam, Vietnamees, Zuid-Holland

Bangkok Dining Tours At Ten Sui Japanese Restaurant

0 Bangkok Dining Tours At Ten Sui Japanese Restauranthttp://www.seonorthamerica.com Tom Aikins begin_of_the_skype_highlighting     end_of_the_skype_highlighting checks out the Bangkok Dining Tours menu at the Ten Sui Japanese Restaurant in Bangkok.

Duration : 0:3:10


Technorati Tags: culinary tourism asia, culinary tourism bangkok, dining tours bangkok, dining tours thailand, japanese cuisine bangkok, japanese food bangkok, restaurants bangkok

Korean BBQ Los Angeles

0 Korean BBQ Los Angeleshttp://www.YourKtownBiz.info Delight your taste buds with the best Korean bbq in Los Angeles. Savor Korean style ribs, chicken, pork, bbq. Reviewed as one of the best restaurants in Koreatown, LA.

Duration : 0:0:24


Technorati Tags: angeles, barbecue, barbeque, bbq, food, grill, Korean, koreatown, la, los, restaurant

ガスト Family Restaurant in Japan!

0 ガスト Family Restaurant in Japan!Check out our playlists for hundreds more Japan videos!

Duration : 0:4:12


Technorati Tags: eating, food, Japan, japanese, restaurant, restaurants, thejapanchannel, yt:stretch=16:9

Chinese Food in Burma / Myanmar

0 Chinese Food in Burma / MyanmarChinese Restaurant food as purveyed in Burma

Duration : 0:7:50


Technorati Tags: Burma, Burmese, chicken, chinese, claypot, duck, food, hotpot, Mandalay, meemalee, Myanmar, noodle, pork, restaurant, salad, wagaung, Yangon

What are some typical Japanese restaurant cultural behaviors?

Just for the sake of knowing, I’m curious as to what are some well known, typical cultural behaviors that occur in a Japanese Restaurant.

Could someone please conduct a list of examples for me?
Such as:
-Proper compliments
-Eating etiquette
-Rude gestures to avoid

I would appreciate a list for each of the three categories, thank you very much in advance. The best answer gets 5 stars automatically.

It is customary to say itadakimasu, いただきます (literally "I [humbly] receive") before starting to eat a meal, and gochisōsama deshita, ごちそうさまでした (literally "It was a feast") to the host after the meal and the restaurant staff when leaving.
Hot towel
Before eating, most dining places will provide either a hot towel or a plastic-wrapped wet napkin (an oshibori). This is for cleaning hands before eating (and not after). It is rude to use them to wash the face or any part of the body other than the hands.[citation needed]
The rice or the soup is eaten by picking up the bowl with the left hand and using chopsticks with the right, or vice versa if you are left-handed. Traditionally, chopsticks were held in the right hand and the bowl in the left – in fact, Japanese children were taught to distinguish left from right as "the right hand holds the chopsticks, the left hand holds the bowl" – but left-handed eating is acceptable today. Bowls may be lifted to the mouth, but should not be touched by the mouth except when drinking soup.
Soy sauce
Soy sauce is not usually poured over most foods at the table; a dipping dish is usually provided. Soy sauce is, however, meant to be poured directly onto tofu and grated daikon dishes, and in the raw egg when preparing tamago kake gohan ("egg on rice"). In particular, soy sauce should never be poured onto rice or soup. It’s considered rude to waste soy sauce so moderation should be used when pouring into dishes.
Chopsticks are never left sticking vertically into rice, as this resembles incense sticks (which are usually placed vertically in sand) during offerings to the dead. Using chopsticks to spear food or to point is frowned upon. It is very bad manners to bite chopsticks.
Communal dish
When taking food from a communal dish, unless they are family or very close friends, one should turn the chopsticks around to grab the food; it is considered more sanitary. Alternatively, one could have a separate set of chopsticks for communal dishes.
If sharing food with someone else, move it directly from one plate to another. Never pass food from one pair of chopsticks to another, as this recalls passing bones during a funeral.
Eat what is given
It is customary to eat rice to the last grain. Being a picky eater is frowned on, and it is not customary to ask for special requests or substitutions at restaurants. It is considered ungrateful to make these requests especially in circumstances where you are being hosted, as in a business dinner environment. Good manners dictate that you respect the selections of the host.
Even in informal situations, drinking alcohol starts with a toast (kanpai, 乾杯) when everyone is ready. It is not customary to pour oneself a drink; rather, people are expected to keep each other’s drinks topped up. When someone moves to pour your drink you should hold your glass with both hands and thank them.