Chickpeas are so hot right now
Chickpeas are so hot right now
March 25, 2019 CC BY 2.0 jules
This is more than just a fad. North American eaters are finally catching up with the rest of the world.
It’s hard to believe that, once upon a time, chickpeas were weird and foreign to North American eaters. Now they’re one of the hottest foods on the market and a staple in most pantries. Monthly Google searches for ‘chickpeas’ have more than tripled in the past eight years. PepsiCo purchased a 50 percent share in Israeli hummus company Sabra in 2008. Something big is going on.
Writing for the Atlantic , Amanda Mull explores the reasons for the chickpea’s meteoric rise. First, it’s viewed as highly nutritious. With 15 grams of protein per cup when cooked, it’s a perfect fit for a society obsessed with upping its protein intake whenever possible. (There’s some good fiber in there, too – not that anyone seems to care.) A plant-based protein source fits in well with the slow but steady move away from meat consumption . Mull writes that, from 2005 to 2014, the amount of red meat eaten in the U.S. dropped by almost one-fifth. Chickpeas fill part of that void:
“The global cuisines [chickpeas] commonly appear in are ones that de-emphasize meat in ways that Americans are starting to see as more valuable. People in the United States aren’t trying anything new. Instead, they’re regressing to the global mean after generations of profligate meat consumption that many now consider unwise.”
Chickpeas are affordable and accessible. There’s nothing elitist about chowing down on chickpeas; in fact, one could argue they’re a symbol of frugality, the antithesis of expensive health trends like imported avocados and gluten avoidance.
From an environmental perspective, chickpeas are exactly the kind of thing we need to grow more of. They require relatively little water to produce and are primarily rain-fed. One pound of pulses requires only 43 gallons of water to produce, compared to 1,857 gallons of water for one pound of beef ( via Pulses.org ). Chickpeas are nitrogen-fixers, meaning they enrich the soil in which they grow; this replaces the need to add nitrogen fertilizers.
As second-generation immigrants reach adulthood in the United States, they have more say over what appears on store shelves and restaurant menus. Chickpeas have featured in diverse cuisines for millennia – Indian, Turkish, Ethiopian, Middle Eastern, Greek, Italian, and Spanish – so it makes sense for people with these cultural backgrounds to be normalizing their use.
At a time when many Americans claim to have food allergies, chickpeas are amazingly non-allergenic . As food scientist Ali Bouzari told Mull, “Chickpea is one of the five or 10 ingredients that, universally, everyone is okay with putting in their stuff.”
Last but not least, chickpeas are versatile . They can be eaten plain, blended, stewed, roasted, mashed, or powdered. They often have a creamy, starchy consistency that Americans instinctively love. Their liquid from a can, known as aquafaba, is a vegan substitute for egg whites and creates fizzy foam, minus the salmonella threat.
Move over, moringa, goji, and açaí. The plain old chickpea is where it’s at. This is a real superfood.
A Taste of Morocco in Delhi: Moroccan Food Festival at ITC Maurya Hotel
A Taste of Morocco in Delhi: Moroccan Food Festival at ITC Maurya Hotel by nooranandchawla Posted on March 25, 2019 What image comes first to mind when you think of Morocco? For me, it’s the hauntingly beautiful Ingrid Bergman in the black & white epic “Casablanca”. Though memorable, this image is quite dated. In 2019, Morocco has far more to offer culture enthusiasts and foodies alike. I admit, I haven’t been to this mesmerizing country yet, but till then, I can enjoy the authentic Moroccan cuisine, currently being served at Ottimo by West View at ITC Maurya Hotel, New Delhi; at the ongoing Moroccan Food Festival. With H.E. Mohamed Maliki, the Ambassador of the Embassy of the Kingdom of Morocco, at the pre-launch event; with Hicham Bayer from the Embassy of Morocco on the day of the launch of the Food Festival MOROCCAN FOOD FESTIVAL: To promote Moroccan cuisine and culture among discerning Indians, the Ambassador of the Embassy of the Kingdom of Morocco, H. E. Mohamed Maliki, has championed this food festival. ITC Maurya is the ideal location and brand to showcase the rich heritage of this ancient cuisine and culture. The festival is on till March 30, and I highly recommend a visit.
Attendees of the pre-launch event posing with H. E the Ambassador THE PREVIEW OF THE FOOD FESTIVAL: Stalwarts from Delhi’s food industry were invited to an exclusive preview before the food festival was launched to public. The event started with the Ambassador introducing us to his vibrant country through a detailed presentation. We then tasted a plethora of curated dishes, served buffet style. The Ambassadress had personally designed the menu and explained Indian tastes and exigencies to the Moroccan chefs, flown in specially for this festival. The first course includes salad-like preparations called Zalouk, Bakkoula, Carrot Macharmale, and a yummy beet dish. The main course consists of fish tagine with vegetables, pastry encrusted meatballs called Pastilla, soft and flavorful Lamb Koufta’s, a chicken dish served with olives, delightful vegetarian couscous, sweet and savoury safa (akin to sevaiyaan) served with lentils. Each dish is unique in flavor, and beautifully presented. My favourites were the Lamb Koufta, vegetarian couscous, and the crusty Pastilla. A wide variety of desserts are being served, including Mango Mud Cake, a cream Chalha and delectable almond fillo pastries. To wash down the richness of the food, we were served hot and flavorful Moroccan tea. WHY YOU SHOULD VISIT THE MOROCCAN FOOD FESTIVAL AT ITC MAURYA : The world is now more connected than it’s ever been. We can binge-watch the sceneries and cultural aspects of every country on social media, but we can’t possibly taste its authentic cuisine. To do so, I highly recommend a visit to Ottimo by West View at ITC Maurya, this coming week. You’ll sample fantastic Moroccan cuisine, and may be inspired to visit the beautiful country. I’m definitely planning a visit soon! INFORMATION ABOUT THE MOROCCAN FOOD FESTIVAL: Dates: 22 nd March to 30 th March, 2019 Time : 7:00 p.m. onward Venue : Ottimo at West View, ITC Maurya Hotel, Sardar Patel Marg, New Delhi Price : INR 3750 plus taxes per person Contact for reservation : 011-66325153 Email :
*Unless specified, all pictures are taken on my phone. Copyright belongs to nooranandchawla. Featured image courtesy- www.thespruceeats.com
** I was invited to the launch of this event, but this is not a sponsored post. My opinions are honest and completely my own. Advertisements
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Top Los Angeles Things to Do in April
You are at: Home » Blog » Top Los Angeles Things to Do in April Top Los Angeles Things to Do in April By William Yelles on March 25, 2019 Blog , LA , la-recent , Los Angeles , Los Angeles Things To Do , Los Angeles Weekend Events , Los Angeles Weekend Roundup , recent , SoCal Events , SoCal Things To Do The Acura Grand Prix of Long Beach takes to the streets April 12-14. From pop movies to high art and street food to fine cuisine, there is no shortage of cool things to do in L.A. this April. Here are 30+ picks. Edited by William Yelles.
Month of Photography Los Angeles All Month. Explore the art of photography with events and exhibitions at venues across the city. See website for complete list, locations, dates and times. monthofphotography.com
Rooftop Cinema Club All Month. The U.K.’s “Number One Outdoor Cinema Series” returns to the rooftops of Hollywood’s private NeueHouse and downtown‘s Level for its fifth season in L.A. Enjoy street food and drinks while you take in views and watch acclaimed films. Highlights this month include a sing-along screening of Bohemian Rhapsody and a themed Bridesmaids night. See website for full lineup and schedule. Ages 18+. $17-$25. 6121 Sunset Blvd., L.A.; 888 S. Olive St., downtown. rooftopcinemaclub.com
I Like Scary Movies Opens April 4. The multi-sensory immersive art installation inspired by some of Warner Bros. Pictures’ and New Line Cinema’s most iconic scary movies will lure fans into artistic reinterpretations of the worlds of the first chapter in the IT saga, The Shining, Beetlejuice, The Lost Boys, and A Nightmare on Elm Street. Noon-10 p.m. $39. The Desmond, 5514 Wilshire Blvd., L.A. Tickets
The Reduced Shakespeare Company April 5-6. In this “tale told by idiots,” The Reduced Shakespeare Company weaves famous Shakespeare characters, lines and speeches into a brand new Shakespearean smorgasbord. William Shakespeare’s Long Lost First Play (abridged) is a comic misadventure that will feel strangely familiar yet excitingly new. Recommended for ages 13 and up. 7:30 p.m. $39-$69. The Broad Stage, 1310 11th St., Santa Monica, 310.434.3200. thebroadstage.org
Renee Taylor in My Life on a Diet April 5-14. The Hollywood and Broadway actress looks back on a life full of memorable roles—and fad diets—in this funny show, having its Los Angeles premiere. See website for show times and ticket prices. Wallis Annenberg Center for the Performing Arts, 9390 N. Santa Monica Blvd., Beverly Hills, 310.746.4000. thewallis.org
Brewery Artwalk April 6-7. This biannual art walk takes place in what organizers claim is the world’s largest art complex, which is inside a former Pabst Blue Ribbon brewery. Browse the personal studios of more than 100 resident artists. There’s also a restaurant on-site. 11 a.m.-6 p.m. Free. 2100 N. Main St., L.A., 323.638.9382. breweryartwalk.com
Renegade Craft Fair April 6-7. This celebration of the DIY and maker spirit features over 200 artisans selling their wares, plus vinyl DJ sets, craft drinks, food trucks and interactive features. 11 a.m.-6 p.m. Free. Los Angeles State Historic Park, 1245 N. Spring St., L.A., renegadecraft.com
Theodore Payne Native Plant Garden Tour April 6-7. See why L.A. is renowned for its indoor-outdoor lifestyle with a self-guided tour through 29 of the county’s private and public landscapes, each of whose plants are at least 50 percent native to Southern California. 10 a.m.-5 p.m. $15-$80. See website for locations. nativeplantgardentour.org
Masters of Taste April 7. This premier food and beverage festival lets you stroll the 50-yard line at the iconic Rose Bowl while feasting on fare from some of L.A.’s top chefs and restaurants (including Gus’s World Famous Fried Chicken and Kass Wine Bar + Restaurant), sipping handcrafted cocktails by the city’s master mixologists and tasting offerings from eclectic California wineries and local craft breweries. The fourth annual event will be hosted by chef Michael Hung of Faith & Flower. All proceeds benefit Union Station Homeless Services. 21+. 4-7 p.m.; VIP 3-7 p.m. $105; VIP $165. Rose Bowl, 1001 Rose Bowl Drive, Pasadena, 626.240.4550. mastersoftastela.com
The Niceties Opens April 9. This play about a university professor and her brilliant student engaged in an academic debate about race grapples with who gets to determine American history. See website for show times and ticket prices. Gil Cates Theater, Geffen Playhouse, 10886 Le Conte Ave., Westwood, 310.208.5454. geffenplayhouse.org
Backstreet Boys: The Experience Opens April 10. Relive the ’90s at the Grammy Museum’s fan experience that pays tribute to the legendary boy band’s nearly three-decade career. Su-M and W-Th 10:30 a.m.-6:30 p.m., F-Sa 10 a.m.-8 p.m. $15 GA; $13 students, children and seniors. 800 W. Olympic Blvd., downtown, 213.765.6800. grammymuseum.org A 30th anniversary screening of “When Harry Met Sally” highlights the TCM Classic Film Festival.
Earth Day LA April 11. Celebrate Mother Earth with performances, art projects, plant tours, green-tech demonstrations and giveaways. 9 a.m.-2 p.m. Free. at Grand Park, 200 N. Grand Ave., downtown, 213.972.8080. grandparkla.org
Indian Film Festival of Los Angeles April 11-14. The Indian Film Festival of Los Angeles (IFFLA) will present a diverse and prestigious lineup of narrative and documentary features, shorts, and gala events during its 17th annual event. See website for film titles, schedule and ticket prices. Regal Cinemas L.A. Live 14, 1000 W. Olympic Blvd., downtown. indianfilmfestival.org
TCM Classic Film Festival April 11-14. Now in its 10th year, the event brings beloved movies and the people who made them to iconic venues in the heart of Hollywood, including the Egyptian Theatre, TCL Chinese Theatre and Hollywood Roosevelt. This year’s theme is “Follow Your Heart: Love at the Movies,” celebrating love in all of its forms. See romantic classics including From Here to Eternity, Gone With the Wind and a special 30th-anniversary screening of When Harry Met Sally with Meg Ryan, Billy Crystal and director Rob Reiner in attendance. See website for show times and ticket prices. filmfestival.tcm.com
Acura Grand Prix of Long Beach April 12-14. Expect car races, concerts, a Grand Prix 5K run, car displays, rock-climbing walls, racing simulators and more fun, family-friendly options, plus a lifestyle expo featuring green technology, at this 45th annual event. See website for schedule. One-day admission $27-$90; three-day pass $65-$147. 300 E. Ocean Blvd., Long Beach, 888.827.7333. gplb.com
Record Store Day April 13. The annual global celebration of the culture of the independent record store includes dozens of participating merchants in the L.A. area. Special vinyl releases and various promotional products are made exclusively for the day. Many stores feature pop-up performances and other festivities. See website for complete list of locations. recordstoreday.com
Los Angeles Times Festival of Books April 13-14. Authors, booksellers and readers mingle on the USC campus during this celebration of the written word, billed as the largest literary festival in the world. Expect conversations with high-profile authors, live bands, poetry readings, chef demos, cultural entertainment, artists creating work on-site, over 200 exhibitors, film screenings followed by Q&A’s and discussion panels on hot topics. This year’s lineup of over 500 authors includes Chelsea Clinton, Roxane Gay, Dave Barry and Eva Chen. See website for schedule. Sa 10 a.m.-6 p.m.; Su 10 a.m.-5 p.m. Free. Parking $12. events.latimes.com
Black Super Hero Magic Mama Through April 14. Los Angeles-based playwright Inda Craig-Galván’s new play—world-premiering here—follows Sabrina, a mother who copes with her teenage son’s police-shooting death by getting lost in the comic-book fantasy world he had created. See website for show times and ticket prices. Audrey Skirball Kenis Theater, Geffen Playhouse, 10886 Le Conte Ave., Westwood, 310.208.5454. geffenplayhouse.org
Charlie and the Chocolate Factory Through April 14. Roald Dahl’s story comes to the stage, featuring songs from the original film, a new score from the songwriters of Hairspray and, of course, Oompa-Loompas and the great glass elevator. See website for show times and ticket prices. Hollywood Pantages Theatre, 6233 Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood, 323.468.1770. hollywoodpantages.com
Spa Week April 15-21. Biannual event sees participating spas around the city offer signature treatments (massages, scrubs and facials that usually cost $100-$500) for just $50. See website for participating spas and wellness locations. spaweek.com
Falsettos Opens April 16. The Lincoln Center Theater Production of William Finn and James Lapine’s groundbreaking, Tony Award-winning musical about a gay man, his wife, his lover and his son was recently nominated for a Tony for best revival of a musical. See website for show times and ticket prices. Ahmanson Theatre, 135 N. Grand Ave., downtown, 213.628.2772. centertheatregroup.org
Fiddler on the Roof Opens April 16. This version of the beloved theatrical classic is directed by Tony Award winner Bartlett Sher and features the Broadway hits “If I Were a Rich Man,” “Sunrise Sunset” and “Tradition.” See website for show times and ticket prices. Hollywood Pantages Theatre, 6233 Hollywood Blvd., Hollywood, 323.468.1770. hollywoodpantages.com Cheech & Chong: Still’ Rollin at the Grammy Museum
Cheech & Chong: Still Rollin’—Celebrating 40 Years of Up in Smoke Opens April 20. Fans of the legendary comedy duo and music act can get a look at what led to their fame through master recordings, original movie scripts and items from Cheech’s guitar-art collection. It opens, fittingly, on 4/20. Su-M and W-Th 10:30 a.m.-6:30 p.m., F-Sa 10 a.m.-8 p.m. $15 GA; $13 students, children and seniors. Grammy Museum, 800 W. Olympic Blvd., downtown, 213.765.6800. grammymuseum.org
Lackawanna Blues Through April 21. Tony Award winner Ruben Santiago-Hudson both wrote and performs this personal work, taking on more than 20 colorful characters from the eccentric boarding house he grew up in in the 1950s. See website for show times and ticket prices. Mark Taper Forum, 135 N. Grand Ave., downtown, 213.628.2772. centertheatregroup.com
Pasadena Showcase House of Design Starts April 21. Gather design inspiration at the 55th annual Pasadena Showcase House of Design—one of the country’s oldest and largest house-and-garden tours. This year, more than 24 top designers will reimagine the historic, 12,000-square-foot, Hollywood Regency-style Boddy House on the grounds of Descanso Gardens. Tu-Th and Sa-Su 9 a.m.-4:30 p.m., F 9 a.m.-7 p.m. $35-$60. 1418 Descanso Drive, La Cañada Flintridge, 714.442.3872. pasadenashowcase.org
Queen Mary Easter Celebration April 21. Hop aboard the Queen Mary’s famed decks to celebrate Easter Sunday including an Easter Service, a Royal Easter Sunday Brunch, a petting zoo, face painting, three egg hunts, a Bunny Bounce House atop her majesty’s highest deck and much more. See website for schedule and ticket prices. 1126 Queens Hwy., Long Beach, 877.342.0738. queenmary.com
Contact High: A Visual History of Hip-Hop Opens April 26. There are key photographers who have documented the hip-hop movement, and this exhibition celebrates their important contributions. Glimpse some of the genre’s most iconic images—including the “King of New York” Notorious B.I.G. portrait taken by Barron Claiborne in 1997 and Salt-N-Pepa shot by Janette Beckman in 1987. Also on display are unedited contact sheets, videos and memorabilia. W-Su 11 a.m.-6 p.m. Free. Annenberg Space for Photography, 2000 Avenue of the Stars, Century City, 213.403.3000. annenbergphotospace.org
Street Food Cinema Starts April 27. Street Food Cinema returns for another season of movies, music and food trucks at L.A. State Historic Park and other area venues including Exposition Park and Griffith Park. Opening night film is L.A.-set cult classic romantic comedy 500 Days of Summer . See website for complete list of films, locations and ticket prices. streetfoodcinema.com
CicLAvia Wilmington April 28. Miles of L.A.’s normally congested streets turn into a car-free park for a walk and bike tour of the city during the country’s largest open streets event. This edition of CicLAvia takes place in the Los Angeles Harbor Region neighborhood of Wilmington. See website for additional route details. 9 a.m.-4 p.m. Free. 213.355.8500. ciclavia.org
Taste of the Eastside April 28. Ninth annual food and drink festival showcases established culinary hot spots and buzz-worthy newcomers from neighborhoods such as Silver Lake, Echo Park, Los Feliz and Atwater Village, with proceeds benefiting local nonprofits. Taste dishes from eateries including Ample Hills Creamery and Same Same Thai. 4-8 p.m. (VIP 3 p.m.) $50-$60 GA, kids 2-12 $15, under 2 free; VIP $85-$95. Los Angeles River Center & Gardens, 570 W. Ave. 26, L.A. tasteoftheeastside.com
Block Party 2019 Through April 28. This third-annual celebration of the L.A. theater scene spotlights three encore productions from outstanding local theater companies. Rotterdam runs through April 7; Native Son runs April 18-28. See website for show times and ticket prices. Kirk Douglas Theatre, 9820 Washington Blvd., Culver City, 213.628.2772. centertheatregroup.org
Photos: Acura Grand Prix of Long Beach courtesy Grand Prix of Long Beach. “When Harry Met Sally” courtesy TCM. Cheech & Chong: Still Rollin’ courtesy The Recording Academy/Photo by Rebecca Sapp, Getty Images ©2019.
Talking food with Zorawar Kalra
Talking food with Zorawar Kalra 25 Mar 2019 by Business Traveller India
Zorawar Kalra, Founder and Managing Director at Massive Restaurants Pvt. Ltd talks about his popular brand Masala Library that has recently debuted in Dubai with a prime location at JW Marriott Marquis Dubai .
What prompted you to choose Dubai over any other city in the Middle East? How important is the Middle East dining market for you?
Dubai is a very important market for us. It is also a market that has given us a lot of love in the past and we are extremely humbled by that. The city of Dubai has amazing patronage that appreciates high-quality food options and cutting edge experimental cuisine. Masala Library by Jiggs Kalra is a post-modern restaurant that is perfectly suited to a cosmopolitan city like Dubai as it offers favourite Indian food in a never before seen avatar.
In terms of choosing the address, why did you opt for the JW Marriott Marquis in Dubai?
JW Marriott Marquis Dubai is an iconic hotel that I have always been very keen on associating with. It offers some of the best, if not the best, culinary options of any hotel in Dubai. I have also stayed in the hotel for the past several years ever since Farzi Café opened and I have fallen in love with the property. The guests that stay in the hotel come from all over the world and have a great palate which is perfectly suited for Masala Library as well.
Are we likely to see some new additions to the Dubai menu, some exclusive items for this new outlet?
About 40 per cent of our new Masala Library restaurant menu is exclusive to Dubai. Obviously, all signature dishes will be present such as the Mushroom Chai, the deconstructed samosa and jalebi caviar however there are also some incredible new additions that have come up as a result of amazing ingredient availability in Dubai. Our chefs have also come up with some incredible interactive courses and items specifically for the Dubai menu, including a pathar kebab that is cooked tableside on a hot stone. Main dishes have also undergone some significant changes that are bound to please Masala Library fans and new patrons alike.
Do you think modern Indian cuisine has finally come of age? If you were to describe your genre of Indian cuisine, what would it be?
We like to call ourselves a post-modern restaurant that combines extremely cutting edge techniques along with the ancient traditions. For example, we use lab level equipment such as centrifuges and combine them with age-old culinary techniques such as pickling and fermentation. I think modern Indian food has definitely come up of age but it is essential for us as a community not to rest on laurels, but instead to constantly keep innovating and pushing the envelope. In that way, we will ensure that modern Indian food remains fresh and unique for a long time to the future.
This opening is going to bring you a whole new market of international diners. What is your message to them, in terms of your offering?
My humble submission to new patrons as well as existing fans of Masala Library by Jiggs Kalra is that when you come to the restaurant at JW Marriott Marquis Dubai, leave your preconceived notions behind. Our menu is extremely fresh and unique and will give you a true gastronomic voyage across India through your taste buds in less than two hours. We have worked extremely hard to come up with something that we believe is a treat for all the senses and we hope that each and every diner is able to experience the love and passion that we’ve put into it.
The Insiders’ Guide To Bloomberg Arcade | The Nudge London
A sprawling Indian BBQ restaurant from the team behind Michelin starred Trishna and Gymkhana , Brigadiers is known for its grand Sunday feasts, comprising an entire wood roasted Goan suckling pig; plate after plate of bhajias, samosas and masala chicken skin; and freely flowing house-brewed lager. That, and everything it offers every other day of the week; namely, private dining rooms with their own personal croupiers; pool tables; whisky vending machines; beer taps; booze trolleys; soft serve ice creams; espresso martinis on tap; and a terrace. And, you know, critically acclaimed Indian food. READ MORE
Details: 1-5 Bloomberg Arcade, EC4N 8AR | Open daily from noon, for lunch and dinner | Book now –
Homeslice has taken pizza slices to the cutting edge. Head into its retro-industrial home within Bloomberg Arcade, and you’ll find huge, NYC-style slices to mix and match alongside 20″ pizzas heaving with unusual, seasonal toppings. Choose between the likes of BBQ beef brisket with pickled carrots; cauliflower cheese; or spiced lamb with savoy cabbage and sumac yoghurt – or go half and half (they are, after all, designed ‘to share’). To cap it off, there’s house wines starting at £4 a glass, a guest craft beer on rotation, and cocktails like the pina colada martini – which will leave you feeling both shaken and stirred.
Details: 69-71 Queen Street, EC4R 1EE | Open weekdays 11am-11pm, Sat 12-11pm, Sun 12-10pm | See more –
Caravan is, fittingly, the perfect place to set up camp for the day. An airy, minimalist spot that’s great for working in, it’s a sibling to the popular spots in King’s Cross and Bankside , and serves up their signature blend of all-day dining as well as their (literal) signature blend of house-roasted coffee. If you’re after a different kind of buzz, there’s a hefty wine list, beers on tap, and a cocktail menu that includes coffee-infused negronis and daiquiris – all of which you can bolster with dishes like cod dumpling with crispy shallots; pork schnitzel with fried duck egg and pickles; and ‘broken’ lamb meatballs with aubergine… READ MORE
Details: 22 Bloomberg Arcade, EC4N 8AR | Open daily for breakfast/weekend brunch, lunch and dinner (except Sunday evening) | Book now –
Ekte Nordic Kitchen
Ekte is a Norwegian word meaning ‘genuine’. However, when it comes to Bloomberg Arcade, it translates into breakfast smørrebrøds (rye bread topped with curried herring and boiled eggs or gravad laks); Danish meatballs with silky mash potatoes, pickled cucumbers and sweet and sour lingonberries for lunch; and dinners of smoked elk loin with pickled green strawberries and indulgent servings of cinnamon bun ice cream for dessert. All of which are cooked up by Gothenburg-born head chef Robin Freeman and his team, who you can watch close-up in action from a stool at the sprawling dining-room bar. Alternatively, if you’re looking for something a little more intimate, or you’re with a big group, you can grab a marble table, a few cocktails and ‘snitter’ (snacks), before the arrival of the main affair.
Details: 2-8 Bloomberg Arcade, EC4N 8AR | Open weekdays 7am-10.30pm, Sat 10am-10.30pm, Sun 10am-4pm | Book now –
Following in the footsteps of its wildly successful Soho predecessor, Koya City has managed to expand without losing that intimate udon bar feel. Most of that, of course, is due to the steaming bowls of noodles floating out of the kitchen, peppered with slivers of duck; prawn and vegetable tempura; curry soup; walnut miso, sweet tofu or smoked mackerel. But it’s also down to the elegant setting, with minimalist wooden seating, Japanese noren curtains and low countertops bordering the sake-heavy bar and open kitchen. READ MORE
Details: 10-12 Bloomberg Arcade, EC4N 8AR | Open weekdays 8am-10.30pm, Sat 10am-10.30pm and Sun 10am-6pm | Book now –
Somewhat paradoxically for a wine bar, Vinoteca City’s a corker. Not only do they serve a staggering 200 bottles of wine – which you can also purchase to take away, from their on-site bottle shop – there’s a further 25 available by the glass, and it’s all broken down by country and region to make them more approachable. It’s not just a drinking den, though – there’s brunch on weekends, Sunday roasts, and small plates at all hours of the day, from chargrilled Cornish squid, chorizo iberico, rocket & lemon oil to barbequed crispy duck… READ MORE
Details: 21 Bloomberg Arcade, EC4N 8AR | Open weekdays 7.30am-11pm, Sat 10am-11pm, Sun 10am-4pm | Book now –
Kym’s comes to you from Andrew Wong – the chef-genius behind the Michelin-starred A. Wong in Victoria. It’s won stacks of plaudits since opening a few months ago, and the space itself is stunning, fitted with curving blue banquettes, a striking central bar, and an entire cherry blossom tree stretching the height of two floors . The menu showcases some of Hong Kong’s near-perfect roasted meats, as well as a few regional Chinese dishes that they’ve added their own creative flourishes to – there’s Cantonese pork belly (which takes 48 hours to prepare); wagyu beef bao with Yunnanese salad; steamed sea bass with garlic, soy & spring onion; and even a vegetarian take on Peking duck pancakes. And that bar’s not just for show – expect plum bellinis, yuzu negronis and and lucky lychee martinis. READ MORE
Details: 19 Bloomberg Arcade, EC4N 8AR | Open Mon-Sat 12-2.30pm & 5.30-11pm (grab & go weekdays 11.30am-3pm), Sun 12-6pm | Book now –
Poke from Hawaii is hard to top. But Ahi Poké top their take on the dish with a range of colourful, unconventional ingredients, from kimchee cucumber and sweet potato to confit ginger, cashews, crispy onions, and miso tofu. Choose from one of their four signature bowls, or construct your own – you can even choose quinoa, black rice, or kale over the traditional rice base, and douse the bowl in Korean BBQ sauce, miso mustard, or sriracha mayo. The result: a vibrant mash-up of global cuisines that also happens to be good for you.
Details: 14 Bloomberg Arcade, EC4N 8AR | Open daily 11am-9pm (6pm Sundays) | See more –
In 2012, a New York lawyer upped sticks, moved to London, and started cooking burgers in a truck. In 2014, those burgers won the Burger Bash. And in 2017, Bleecker scored themselves a 30-seater bricks-and-mortar eatery in Bloomberg Arcade. The burgers are all made with rare-breed, pasture-fed, dry-aged beef from small English farms, combined with melted American cheese, bacon, blue cheese, or – for the vegetarians – fried tofu with hot sauce. Pair them with one of the five types of fries, an oreo milkshake or American craft beer; pull up a pew in their airy diner or on their al fresco terrace; and enjoy.
Details: 16 Bloomberg Arcade, EC4N 8AR | Open daily 11am-11pm | See more
London Mithraeum | 2 minute walk
Mithras was an ancient Roman god who was born from a rock, killed a bull in a cave while a scorpion attached nether regions, and proceeded to feast on the entrails. His followers were a mysterious bunch who feasted in sunken temples and conducted elaborate initiation rituals by candlelight. All in all, it was pretty cool. And when the site home to Bloomberg Arcade was excavated during building works in the 50s, they found the ruins of a Temple of Mithras buried under centuries of rubble… and went on to move it round the corner. Finally, it’s been returned to its home 7m underground (street level in Roman London) and is atmospherically surrounded by light and haze that condenses to show you where the walls would once have been. It’s beautiful, and totally free to visit – plus, an exhibition space upstairs, Bloomberg SPACE, plays host to regular contemporary art installations.
Details: 12 Walbrook, EC4N 8AR | Open Tues-Sat 10am-6pm and Sun 12-5pm, with late openings (till 8pm) on the first Thursday of the month | Free entry, just turn up or pre-register HERE – Monument | 4 minute walk Credit: Orangeaurochs/Flickr
As will soon become obvious, this deceptively modern-looking patch of London has a lot of history beneath it. The towering pillar overlooking the Thames is the Monument to the Great Fire of London, which started nearby and burnt down pretty much everything in the vicinity. Built by Sir Christopher Wren, it’s since been used for scientific experiments, apparently unironic firework launches, and a sailor who attempted to fly off it in 1732. You can still climb your way up to the top, where you’ll be rewarded with incredible views across the City (though it is now, understandably, fenced around).
Details: Fish Street Hill, EC3R 8AH | Open daily 9.30am-5pm (5.30pm in Summer) | £4.50 on the door, cash only –
St. Paul’s Cathedral | 6 minute walk
One of London’s most iconic buildings, St. Paul’s is in fact the fifth incarnation of a cathedral that’s been on the site since 604 AD. In between rebuilding 50 other City of London churches destroyed by the Great Fire and the monument commemorating it, Wren found time to put together this colossal site (which remained the tallest building in London until 1967). You can head in any day of the week to crane your neck at its stunning, gilded interiors; the mosaic ceilings; the vast chequered marble floor; the subterranean crypt and the famous whispering gallery circling the dome, where a quirk in acoustics means you can whisper messages into the wall to be heard on the other side. Entry is the best part of £20, but there’s also half-hour organ concerts every Sunday afternoon from 4.45pm, which are free to attend and make for a pretty atmospheric visit. And for the best view of the cathedral itself, head up to the free rooftop viewing point on the top of One New Change.
Details: St. Paul’s Churchyard, EC4M 8AD | Open daily 8.30am-4.30pm | £20 on the door, or £17 if you book ahead here –
Leadenhall Market | 9 minute walk Credit: Simon Rae/Unsplash
Shopping arcades don’t come much more picturesque than this. An elegant Victorian market with cobbled streets, vaulted glass ceilings and ornate colonnades, Leadenhall makes for a good stopping point en route to Swingers , or to stock up on essentials like wine, cigars, and antique pocket watches.
Details: Leadenhall Market, Gracechurch Street, EC3V 1LT | Open daily | Free entry –
St. Dunstan in the East | 10 minute walk Credit: Eduard Militaro/Unsplash
Like pretty much everything in the area, St. Dunstan’s – which was already 550 years old – was burnt down in the Great Fire of London, and partially rebuilt by Christopher Wren (again). The whole building got hit again in the Blitz, and without a Wren type floating around, they instead left the ruins in the hands of nature. Now, it’s an utterly magical, secluded garden, with cherry blossoms hanging over flower beds and creepers winding round the gothic stone window frames.
Details: St. Dunstan’s Hill, EC3R 5DD | Open daily 8am-dusk | Free entry –
Postman’s Park | 11 minute walk
There can be a lot of hype around London’s parks… but this one delivers. Taking its name from the postmen who used to take their lunch here, it’s a peaceful, pint-sized patch of greenery famous for the Watts Memorial – a wall of tiles commemorating ‘ordinary’ Victorian men and women who risked their lives in heroic acts to save others. The perfect spot to take your Bleecker Burger when the sun’s shining.
Details: King Edward Street, EC1A 7BT | Open daily 8am-dusk | Free entry –
Swingers | 12 minute walk
If you prefer your greenery with holes in it, head to Swingers – a vast temple to fun cramming two nine-hole crazy golf courses, a lighthouse, a windmill, three street food vendors, three tanks of beer and five – yes, five – bars into a former warehouse at the base of the Gherkin. Accompanied by a soundtrack of funk and soul, you’ll putt balls round loop-the-loops and over ramps, obstacles and sand traps, with caddies on hand to give you tips and/or cocktails. Which, on balance, should leave you with a pretty decent technique. READ MORE
Details: 8 Brown’s Buildings, EC3A 8AL | Open daily noon-late (from 10.30am Saturdays) | £10-13pp off-peak/peak, book here –
Shakespeare’s Globe | 12 minute walk
All the world’s a stage. And this stage is, fittingly, The Globe – a full-scale replica of the Elizabethan-era theatre that Shakespeare and his fellow performers built by hand in 1599. That one burnt down in 1613, was rebuilt a year later, only to be closed again as part of a strict theatre ban which hoped to reduce the excess of ‘mirth and levity’ going around London at the time. Just over 20 years ago, the Globe was painstakingly recreated, and now plays host to both traditional and contemporary productions of the bard’s plays under a canopy of stars. Much like the olden days, the priciest seats are those in the covered gallery around the stage, but for a fiver you can stand in the yard, sip wine, and listen to some of the loveliest writing in the English language.
Details: Globe Theatre, 21 New Globe Walk, Bankside, SE1 9DT | Open daily 9.30am-5pm, plus performances most evenings | Tickets from £5, book here –
Museum of London | 13 minute walk
The Museum of London covers pretty much everything that happened here between 450,000 BC and today. So if you’re interested in literally anything, there’ll be something here to grab your attention. There’s sketches, artefacts, clothing, and even entire rooms on display, including a street of recreated Victorian shops filled with antique goods and furnishings. One of their most recent acquisitions was the fatberg recently uncovered in Whitechapel’s sewers, but it’s so grim they’ve literally had to put it into quarantine. Thankfully, they’re live-streaming it so you can keep an eye on whatever starts growing on it next.
Details: Museum of London, 150 London Wall, EC2Y 5HN | Open daily 10am-6pm | Free entry –
Tate Modern | 17 minute walk
Housed in a former power station, the Tate Modern is now a powerhouse of contemporary art, showcasing both British and international artists active since 1900. The vast Turbine Hall usually plays host to large-scale, show-stopping installations, from enormous slides to heat sensitive artwork that only appears when enough visitors lie down on the floor. The permanent collection of over 78,000 artworks set over four floors (and in the newly unveiled Switch House), is totally free to peruse, and includes pieces by Dalí, Picasso and Ai Weiwei, as well as Duchamp’s famously provocative urinal. And beyond all that, there’s usually two or three temporary exhibitions to see, too – they’ll cost you, but often bring together artwork from around the world for rare, comprehensive retrospectives.
Details: Tate Modern, Bankside, SE1 9TG | Open daily 10am-6pm (10pm Fri & Sat) | Free Entry/Exhibitions from £18 –
“Big variety of food ”
It’s very good and big restaurant with large range of Indian Chinese and other cuisines it’s self and waiters service because it’s buffet system and food is good and economical desert is also very good and range is also large
13 REASONS TO TREK MOUNT EVEREST BASE CAMP
March 25, 2019 13 REASONS TO TREK MOUNT EVEREST BASE CAMP
Early last year I set out to accomplish one of the hardest treks in the world to the base camp of Mount Everest. Little did I know, I would achieve my end goal without prior trekking experience or being on a mountain before. I simply turned up to Nepal with my rucksack and trekking boots in hand.
You’re probably reading this article with one of two things in mind. Firstly, you may be considering doing the trek yourself. If so, well done! You’re on the right path towards greatness. Secondly, you’re probably reading in awe thinking you don’t have the capability for this challenge. Well, all I can say is that if I can do it, anyone can! What you’ll be pleased to know is that I’ve witnessed a range of people trek this from young to old and some with disabilities.
Not convinced just yet? Please let me attempt to persuade you further by listing the 13 reasons why you must trek to Mount Everest Base Camp. 1) ADRENALINE RUSH
To get to the base of the trek you will first fly domestically in a small 30 capacity plane from Kathmandu to Lukla. If you’re lucky, you will see out the cockpit looking onto the pilot’s view. The 40-minute flight journey itself is a very intimate experience. Witnessing the breathtaking scenery of the Himalayas on either side of the plane.
Upon the end of your flight, you descend down to the world’s most dangerous airport at height of 2,860 metres above sea level. The reason why it’s so dangerous is that the runway is only 1729 feet in length, running off a cliff. While it may be named the world’s dangerous airport, I and other fellow trekkers I know did not experience any problems so don’t worry!
Plus, what’s the fun of travel if you don’t take a risk, right?
Moreover, depending on the weather you will encounter some tough conditions on the trek itself. These conditions will put your mind to the test, hiking through powerful winds or serious cold temperatures. When I trekked the lowest temperature I experienced was -20 degrees. This induced fear and nerves which I could feel tingling in my stomach. It makes you realise it’s only yourself who is going to get through this! 2) TEAHOUSES
The teahouses are where you will be putting your head to rest every night and eating your three square daily meals. In my opinion, the food is a reason in itself just to embark on the trek to Mount Everest Base Camp. A range of continental cuisine alongside many varieties of tea are served. I’m talking from spaghetti bolognese to Dal Bhat (rice and lentils) to burgers. Heaven on earth for us foodies!
Teahouses also sell comfort foods you can source back home such as crisps, chocolate bars, soda and alcohol. It’s like a home away from home, just in the Himalayas. Inside a teahouse is a big communal area where the trekkers can sit, eat and socialise together. In the middle, there is a stove which is powered by Yak stool. I mean, how often do you hang out playing cards around burning yak stool? Get Free Access To Our Travel Resources Library
Subscribe to receive instant access! First Name Email Address 3) ANIMALS NEAR MOUNT EVEREST BASE CAMP
During this trek, you will encounter a range of animals which could potentially be yaks, donkeys, danfes (Nepal’s national bird), snow leopards, Himalayan wolves, bharal, red pandas, rabbits, horses and Himalayan bears. Personally, I only came into contact with yaks, donkeys and danfes, however I did witness snow leopard footprints. 4) NAMCHE BAZAAR
The Namache Bazaar is a quaint little town you encounter just after the beginning of your trek, which is 3,500 metres above sea level. It’s not like the average town you’d expect in the Himalayas. It has a bakery, cinema, pharmacy, world’s highest Irish bar, more bars, a market, trekking shops selling and a sherpa museum.
Never did I think, I’d be in the middle of the Himalayas having a chocolate brownie sipping on a latte watching a documentary on Everest. Most businesses or tea houses also have wifi. It’s a great place to connect with family and friends back home.
I will also never forget sipping hot rum punch playing pool listening to rock music in The Irish Pub at 3,500 metres. Am I selling it to you yet? Wait, there’s more! 5) MENTAL DETOX
In a way, trekking is like a form of meditation. Ever thought about escaping reality and hiding away from everything? This trek is perfect for this. It removes you from the hectic hustle and bustle of life. How? Well, for starters you are actively on the go for anything ranging from 4-11 hours. When you do get a chance to check in to your phone, good luck! The further you climb there is less cell reception and the wifi is limited.
The trek to Mount Everest Base Camp forces you to find satisfaction and enjoyment of the old school way, without technology. It’s just you at one nature, pure tranquillity. Giving you healthy space to ingest your thoughts without others interfering. Yes, that’s right, you time . 6) THE PEOPLE
You meet a wide range of people on your trek to Everest Base Camp from walking and inside the teahouses. The mixture of nationalities in one room is phenomenal. Also don’t forget the natives, the teahouse workers and the amazing sherpa’s!
If you don’t know already, like Indians the Nepalese have a caste system. A person caste is determined the day they are born and indicates their class in society. Nowadays, it’s not a big deal in comparison to how it used to be. Back then different castes underwent different rituals and lived slightly different ways of life.
You will come across a range of locals from different castes who have different inspiring stories which you don’t hear on your average day at the office. 7) MONASTERIES
You will pass beautiful monasteries with young Buddhist monks in training. These are so detailed and intimate it’s a special experience visiting. The most spectacular is Tengboche monastery as it’s right in front of Mount Amadablam. Monks and people arrive from all over the world just to visit here. They also lead tours in the afternoon allowing you to see inside!
As if nature was not enough? This another place you can visit to experience your inner zen and be at one with yourself. 8) VIEWS FROM MOUNT EVEREST BASE CAMP
Ok, this one is pretty self-explanatory. During the course of the trek to Mount Everest Base Camp, the scenery changed drastically causing each day to be very unique to the one previous. As you begin from Lukla up to Namche there is lots of greenery, rivers and most likely you’ll see the sun.
Slowly after Namche, it will get cloudy, foggy and then eventually you’ll run into more rocky terrain. Depending on the season you trek, you may experience snow! The whole time during those different weather conditions the views were breathtaking. Not to forget the views of Everest you get along the way and finally at base camp! 9) SENSE OF ACCOMPLISHMENT
I’ve accomplished many things in life yet I can assure the feeling of pride you gain once you reach Mount Everest Base Camp is another level. Certain parts to the trek may get to you such as altitude, tiredness and the cold pushing your mind to the extreme
That end goal is an emotional one which will fill not just you but your loved ones with honour. As well on the way back down you get a certificate to prove you’ve completed the trek. Once you do this trek, I assure you, you feel ready to take on anything!
Related: 5 Reasons You Can (And Should) Hike Everest Base Camp 10) SUSPENSION BRIDGES
These are bridges were originally aimed for locals to reach from one part of the region to the other. They are famous all over Nepal but found a few times on the Mount Everest trek. Unfortunately, to ascend you have to climb these. They are ridiculously high and very shaky to walk on.
On the contrary, they are also beautiful offering breathtaking views as well as a great place for the ‘gram’. There are prayer flags attached to the side of the bridge put there by locals or trekkers. Each colour has a different significance to an element. I wish I knew this prior to my trek, so I could have purchased my own to tie onto the bridge. 11) KNOWLEDGE GAINED
Throughout the trek, you will be learning about mountains in you see in the distance. You may see likes of Lhotse, Amadablam, Kala Patthar and Makalu. Likewise, if you choose to have a guide or socialise with others in teahouses you will be sharing numerous facts and stories across each day. Similarly, if you wish to speak to those who operate in the teahouses they may teach you a thing or two about their culture. 12) FITNESS GETTING TO MOUNT EVEREST BASE CAMP
You’re ascending great heights eventually reaching 5380 metres at Mount Everest Base Camp. As you face different altitudes your body learns to cope and adjust to less oxygen. So, your endurance becomes better and when faced with full oxygen back in the city you’ll find you can last for longer periods of exercise.
Moreover, you’re trekking at least 4 hours a day which causes you to increase your muscular strength! It’s a great total body workout. 13) BECAUSE YOU’RE A WOMAN
Us women are strong. You don’t have to be that physically strong to do this but innately we women have willpower. It’s better to have a stronger desire to succeed than a fitness level. To conquer this trek, it’s all in the mind, as well as multitasking. This is something us women are naturally good at. Breaking boundaries and proving to the world we are amazing beings.
As a twenty-something, I try to live in the moment by not reflecting on the past or looking into the future. However, one thing for sure is this trek to Mount Everest Base Camp has been one of my greatest achievements I can’t help but reflect on my accomplishment. Don’t worry, it’s not one of those experiences in which you’ve set the bar you’re trying to find hard to beat. This trek teaches you things about yourself you never knew giving you life skills to use in all areas!
Go on, we are all capable of this. After all, we are women. We hope that this article has helped inspire you to trek Mount Everest Base Camp. If you have any questions about the destination or have your own travel tips to share please leave these in the comments below. Want to share your own travel tips by guest writing for We Are Travel Girls? Go to our Contribute page for guidelines and to submit your article. Get Free Access To Our Travel Resources Library
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Find Healthy Options for Dining Out with the HowUdish App
One thing I love about living in a larger metro area is all of the dining options that are available to me. I can find Indian cuisine to Mexican takeout to a Chinese buffet and either hop in the car for a quick drive to the restaurant or have it delivered to my home in just a short time. But when I’m trying to focus on my nutrition instead of just my cravings, it can be tough to find a dining out experience that helps me meet my goals.
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Discover More About The Planned Structures In Tamales Meal Preparation
By Larry Green
Food preparation is a distinctive trait people possess and it would be believed to be significant cause of improved brain dimension. While food preparation encompasses a range of food running techniques, delicacies is an arranged series of cooking procedures meant to create delicious and balanced diet. India features a unique mixture of culturally as well as climatically varied regional foods like in Tamales Texas .
Its cooking history goes back to the earlier Indus area civilization. Nutritional practices tend to be deeply grounded in ideas of illness prevention and also promotion associated with health. Meals perception including olfactory along with gustatory systems is the main influence with regard to food choices in human beings. These tastes are also based on a variety of aspects such as tradition, climate location and inherited genes, leading to introduction of local specialties.
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This exposed the part of elements and component categories within determining typically the matching. Accessibility to large datasets in form of cooking blogs as well as recipe databases has motivated the use of large data maieutic techniques in foodstuff science. They have led to often the emergence regarding computational gastronomy.
This area has made improvements through numerous recent studies that is changing the entire outlook involving culinary technology in recent years. It is really an offshoot of the approach. Scientists use record together with computational models to assess results. This revealed the exact characteristic signature bank of each Indian native regional reaps by looking in the recipe and also ingredient degree statistics from the cuisine.
Information on recipes, substances, and their related flavor substances constitute the main data needed. Much of this really is documented by means of books along with recently via online formula sources. These people obtained the information from one in the popular culinary websites.
The flavor profiles linked to ingredients have been compiled making use of previously launched data besides through considerable literature research. It goods details within each of the places. The ingredients had been from subsequent fifteen types. They are liven, veggie, fresh fruit, flower type, enthusiast seeds, crop, milk products, plant, heartbeat, herb, meat, fish ocean food, drink, pet item, plus floral. Group sensible element data is actually offered. Analysts began along with analysis with primary data regarding territorial reaps. All of 8 caracal foods in mind revealed bordered formula sizing submission. While many implemented unitary modal submission, specific revealed powerful bimodal supply together dishes together with significant dimensions as compared to remainder. This might be indication involving fact that this could really be derivative connected with royal design.
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