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The Rambling Epicure
A gastronome’s guide to mindful eating. A serious approach to real-food shopping, cooking, and dining
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Rescooped by The Rambling Epicure from Culinary Travel & Documentaries
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Unified halal standard is recipe for success[1]|chinadaily.com.cn

Unified halal standard is recipe for success[1]|chinadaily.com.cn | The Rambling Epicure | Scoop.it
Growing Muslim market requires food prepared in a certain manner but labeling can be confusing.

 

 
Via Frank Kusters, The Rambling Epicure
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Rescooped by The Rambling Epicure from The Asian Food Gazette.
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Japanese Food: From Tempura to Takoyaki

Japanese Food: From Tempura to Takoyaki | The Rambling Epicure | Scoop.it
An overview of Japanese cuisine, including everything from sushi, tempura and okonomiyaki to regional specialities like Hida beef and anago.
 
Via Frank Kusters
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Rescooped by The Rambling Epicure from Le Marche and Food
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A central Italy Speciality Dish: Wild Boar Stew - Spezzatino di Cinghiale

A central Italy Speciality Dish: Wild Boar Stew - Spezzatino di Cinghiale | The Rambling Epicure | Scoop.it

In Central Italy especially Umbria and Le Marche, people appreciate a lot the meat, particularly pork, beef, and lamb, are extremely popular.

Wild Boar Stew

Wild boar becomes quite tender when cooked in a slow cooker.

Ingredients:

3 Tablespoons Extra Virgin Olive Oil 2 Medium Onions, Peeled & Coarsely Chopped 2 Celery Stalks, Chopped 2 Garlic Cloves, Peeled & Minced 2 Pounds Wild Boar Meat, Trimmed & Cubed Sea Salt and Freshly Ground Black Pepper 1 Dry Wine, Red or White 1 (28-ounce) Can Chopped Tomatoes 1 Teaspoon Dried Oregano 1 Teaspoon Chopped Fresh Rosemary 2 Bay Leaves

Gremolata Topping:

Zest of 1 Large Lemon 1 Large Garlic Clove, Peeled 3 Tablespoons Fresh Chopped Parsley

Click for Directions

 
Via Mariano Pallottini
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Rescooped by The Rambling Epicure from The Asian Food Gazette.
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A taste of transition: Burmese eats | Lina Goldberg, Phnom Penh, Cambodia

A taste of transition: Burmese eats | Lina Goldberg, Phnom Penh, Cambodia | The Rambling Epicure | Scoop.it
Burmese food has a reputation for being heavy or boring, but it's actually a fascinating cuisine that draws on the influences of some of its neighboring countries: China, India and Thailand.
 
Via Frank Kusters
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