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February, 2013:

Vietnamese food dinner

0 Vietnamese food dinnerCanh Chua, Ca Kho and rice!!! Bonny and I are eating Vietnamese food before a long night of work.

Duration : 0:1:7


Thai Pork Stew and Unique Comfort Food (ข้าวพระรามลงสรง)

0 Thai Pork Stew and Unique Comfort Food (ข้าวพระรามลงสรง)Check out my Eating Thai Food Guide: http://www.eatingthaifood.com/eating-thai-food-guide/ and also my travel and street food website here http://migrationology.com/

In today’s video I eat at a local bangkok Thai Restaurant known as Jiew Look Shin Pla Yoawarat (จิวลูกชิ้นปลาเยาวราช). The restaurant is just on the street side of the famous Sriyan Market, which is located in the Dusit area of Bangkok, not too far from Victory Monument.

Thai cuisine is extremely diverse, but at the same time, when you live in Thailand for a long time you start to crave searching out unique and speciality things to eat. So when I heard about this restaurant that served home style Thai Chinese stew among other unique dishes that they only serve, I was quite excited to head over and try out their meals. Started things off with Khao Sa-tew Moo Toon (ข้าวสตูหมูตุ๋น), which included big tender chunks of stewed pork with potatoes and carrots in a soothing gravy. The stew was very similar to western stew with a Chinese flavor to it – similar to some dishes my mother used to cook when I was growing up. The Thai stew was served over a plate of rice and then sprinkled with cilantro and a dash of pepper to top it off. The stew was super comforting, the type of dish you want when you just want meat flavor without my spice.

Next up was the Ba Mee Radna Gai Het Hom (บะหมี่ราดหน้าไก่เห็ดหอม), egg noodles stir fried and combined with a gravy made from chicken and mushrooms. Radna is a very common Thai dish that’s normally served with the Thai wide rice noodles, but instead of using those noodles, they used the egg noodles. The sauce was actually quite similar to the stew, a thick comforting gravy. I was getting full, but there was still one dish I had to sample, Khao Pra Ram Lum Song (ข้าวพระรามลงสรง). This is a homegrown creation for Jiew Look Shin Pla Yoawarat (จิวลูกชิ้นปลาเยาวราช) – they discovered it, and are probably the only restaurant in Bangkok that serves this specific dish. In the short version, it’s basically pork satay over rice. The pork was boiled, placed on top of the rice, and topped in sweet creamy peanut sauce. I really liked the little side accompanying garnishes like the roasted chili sauce and peppers.

This was a unique meal with some decent dishes, and most of all, it was some serious comfort food.

If you’d like to eat here, here’s the information about the restaurant.
Address: 530-532 Talad Sriyan, Thanon Nakhon Chaisri
Phone: 0-2669-5743,08-6830-8947
Hours: 8 am – 5 pm daily
Prices: 35 THB per dish, expect to pay 30 – 50 THB per person
530-532 อาคาร ตลาดศรีย่าน ถนนนครไชยศรี แขวงถนนนครไชยศรี เขตดุสิต กรุงเทพฯ
โทร. 0-2669-5743,08-6830-8947
เปิดทุกวัน เวลา 08.00- 17.00 น.

Song Title: RetroFuture Clean
Author: Kevin MacLeod
Website: http://incompetech.com/
Direct Link: http://incompetech.com/m/c/royalty-free/index.html?feels%5B%5D=Aggressive&page=1
Download Link: http://music.incompetech.com/royaltyfree2/RetroFuture%20Clean.mp3
License: http://incompetech.com/m/c/royalty-free/licenses/

Follow my food adventures at http://migrationology.com/ & http://www.eatingthaifood.com/ Also check out my Bangkok travel guide http://migrationology.com/ebook-101-things-to-do-in-bangkok/ and my Thai food guide http://www.eatingthaifood.com/eating-thai-food-guide/
Finally, subscribe so you don’t miss the next tasty adventure http://www.youtube.com/subscription_center?add_user=migrationology

Duration : 0:2:57


Real Life Japan 22: Korean Food with Kumiko II

0 Real Life Japan 22: Korean Food with Kumiko IIMy friend Kumiko II is into Korean culture. She studies Korean and Korean cooking. She wanted to take me to a Korean Restaurant in Kobe. Most of the dishes I had never eaten before. I was surprised how small the dishes were. Typical Japan, paying high prices for small food portions….so we had to order a lot of dishes.

Duration : 0:7:56


【HD】Super easy lemon scone キャシャーン

0 【HD】Super easy lemon scone キャシャーン節分も終わり本日は厄落としへ神社へ行ってまいりました。神主さんのかつぜつが良くなく何を言ってるかよくわかりませんでした。始めての厄落としだったので終始ちんぷんかんぷんでした。ちゃんと落とせてればいいなぁ。。。

Ingredients I used
: 210g pancake mix
: 50g chilled butter
: 80ml chilled milk
: 15g grated lemon peel

* you can put some eggwash on the dough before put in oven. I just forgot to record it… icon sad 【HD】Super easy lemon scone キャシャーン

Today’s customer at RUNNY’s


” What’s cooking? ” Intro theme song by


Music by
Purple Planet




My Blog







- runnyrunny999

Duration : 0:5:24


Chinese restaurant phone prank lol ..

0 Chinese restaurant phone prank lol ..Phone prank !!

instagram @1000gramo

Duration : 0:5:1


Do people in Vietnam enjoy wine as much as people here in the U.S.? What kind of wines are most popular?

Is there a market for imported wine (wine from the U.S.) in Vietnam?
Would people in Vietnam be willing to pay a premium for imported wine?
Is wine drinking in general popular in Vietnam?

The Tet holiday just passed. I visited several VN friends and all served wine, French wines, and the serve it in small glasses, not in the western style glasses. And they drink very little. (I was at another friend’s house last evening for a dinner party and beer was served.)

Beer is much more popular, as is rice "wine" (rice vodka?).

I think it is seen as a luxury, special occasion drink. I gave a nice bottle of Australian wine to a friend for her birthday. I asked her recently how she liked the wine, and she said she was holding it for a special occasion – it is 4 months now since I gave it to her, and they served me French wine during Tet.


Actually, there are a lot of wines available, AU, French, Chilean, US. And there are wine shops all over. Someone I know, an expat, has just started an online discount wine shop with some friends.

There are Vietnamese who drop BIG MONEY in restaurants. There is a pricey restaurant here, run by an expat. He did an interview in the Viet Nam News last year and he said his biggest spending customers are Vietnamese, not expats – he has people come in and drop $1000+ on an evening! He provides only expensive wines.

Wine is a growing taste. I suspect though that you are "behind" the curve, lots of folks already doing it! The masses drink "fresh beer", dirt cheap, and not bad. Rice wine is an acquired taste, for me not yet acquired.

Day Nau An – How to Cook Chicken Curry (Part 2) – Vietnamese Food Cooking

0 Day Nau An   How to Cook Chicken Curry (Part 2)    Vietnamese Food CookingI love curry and chicken curry stew is one of my favorite dishes. In Vietnamese Viet Nam we call it cari ga. Interesting thing about curry cari, it has a unique strong smell and taste to it. Takes getting used to, but can be so additive. Hope you enjoy the video. This is the only chicken curry dish I know and I want to learn more. One day I wish to be as creative as the ladies at showmethecurry. Check them out if you learn more curry dishes at showmethecurry.

Vietnamese Viet Nam girl Van Anh can cook show, day nau an will show you how to make Chicken Curry Stew cari ga. A simple and fun home cooking show of Chicken Curry Stew cari Ga. Viet Nam Vietnamese cooking Real Vietnamese housewife .

Duration : 0:4:42


Green Curry 2–Hot Thai Kitchen!

0 Green Curry 2  Hot Thai Kitchen!Learn how to cook Thai food the real way with a real Thai. I was born and raised in Thailand, and I lived there for 20 years. I have always been obsessed with food and can’t think of a life without it, so I went and got a nutrition degree in Canada, cooked in a few professional kitchens, and then off to culinary school in San Francisco. I am passionate about my culture, particularly its food, and I want to share it with the world. That’s why I’m here. I hope you enjoy it as much as I do making it. Kob kun ka (thank you)

Green Curry
1 cup coconut milk, reduce till broken
¼ cup green curry paste
5 Kaffir lime leaves
1.5 cup coconut milk
½ cup water
2 cups Thai eggplant
2 Chicken breasts, cut into cubes, marinated in fish sauce.
½ cup Thai basil
1-2 teaspoon fish sauce (depending on brand)
1 Tbsp palm sugar
Red chili garnish

Duration : 0:6:10


Korean pork belly! 삼겹살!

0 Korean pork belly! 삼겹살!Have you eaten Korean style of pork belly?
Korean pork belly is called 삼겹살 which looks like bacon but taste is totally different.
This is one of the most famous and popular food between Korean like bulgogi and galbi.
삼겹살 is very simple food. You don’t need much to prepare but the taste is great!
Just roast pork belly over a hot grill and east straight away. There are a lot of pork-belly restaurants in Korea and the price is very reasonable.
Try Korean pork belly in Korea. You will love this!!!!!! icon smile Korean pork belly! 삼겹살!

Duration : 0:2:12


Learn Japanese Counters for People: 10 Little Samurai!

0 Learn Japanese Counters for People: 10 Little Samurai!More Japanese songs at http://www.GenkiJapan.net

The first thing they ask when you go to a Japanese Restaurant in Japan is “何名様?” – nan mei sama = how many people?

Now you’d think you could just hold up your fingers and say “一 ichi = one” or “二 ni = two” followed by “人 nin =

people”. But no, you have to say 一人 hitori for one person, or 二人 futari for two people!

Luckily after that it gets a bit easier.

But I made this song to make them all stick in your head, ready for your first trip to a real Japanese restaurant!

Of course to make it more fun I’ve included lots of 侍 - samurai! You might of heard of 七人の侍 = shichi nin no samurai = 7 samurai the famous movie?

So remember the song and impress your friends when you walk into a Japanese restaurant. Just don’t say “no samurai” afterwards, they’d just throw you out for being cheeky! ; )

The only other word in the song is “いるよ – i ru yo” which sort of means “there are”. But don’t worry about that for now, it’s mainly just there to balance the lyrics of the song up.

And yes, in Japan they still do sing this song as “10 little Indians” – political correctness hasn’t made its way over here properly yet!

Enjoy the song, give me some thumbs and feedback, tell your friends to subscribe and I’ll see if I can make some more songs for you!

Be genki,


P.S. My “Get fluent in Japanese” book is free at http://www.GenkiJapan.net

Or if you have a question about learning Japanese then head over to http://www.LearnJapaneseFAQ.com

Duration : 0:1:21


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