Chicken dynamite Lumpia is a Chicken Lumpia or Chicken Egg Roll version with a piece of long green pepper inside. The shape of the dish resembles dynamite — that is why it was called as such. This Chicken dynamite Lumpia Recipe is easier to prepare as it looks. It also makes a good appetizer. I […]
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Lumpiang Togue is a variation of the spring roll. Instead of meat, Mung bean sprouts (locally known as togue) are used as the major ingredient. This dish is a popular appetizer and snack in the Philippines and it is best eaten when dipped in spicy vinegar with onions and whole peppercorn.
When I think of Lumpiang Togue, I remember the “Jollijeeps” in Makati who sells this for meryenda. I also remember my childhood days; one of our neighbors sells meryenda and lumpiang togue is one of the favorites. Of course, turon, bananaque, and camoteque are never left behind.
I like this dish for its simplicity. Good food need not to be expensive and tasty to be enjoyed.
Try this Lumpiang Togue recipe and let me know your thoughts.
Lumpiang Sariwa or Fresh Spring Roll is a vegetable dish composed of different vegetables with a soft (unfried) wrapper garnished with sweet sauce and crushed peanuts. Some popular variations of this dish are lumpiang ubod (made with heart of palm) and lumpiang hubad (Unwrapped lumpiang sariwa).
Tasting this dish makes me remember the Lumpiang Sariwa that my mom makes.
Try this delactable Lumpiang Sariwa recipe.
Turon or deep-fried banana rolls is a typical Filipino meryenda and dessert. This can usually be seen on the streets being peddled along with banana-que. In Makati, several jolly jeeps (stalls along the road; formerly jeepneys that serve lunch) sell Turon along with other meryenda in the afternoon.
This delicious and healthy dessert is an all time Filipino favorite. Have I mentioned that Turon is so affordable and also easy-to-prepare?
Try this delicious Filipino Dessert: Turon.
Lumpiang Shanghai or Spring Rolls is a dish made-up of ground pork or beef, minced onion, carrots, and spices with the mixture held together by beaten egg. It is of Chinese origin (originally called lunpia) and was brought to the Philippines by Chinese immigrants from the Fujian province. In the Philippines, Lumpiang Shanghai is a common menu during celebrations and feasts (just like the Pancit Guisado). It is best if combined with sweet and sour sauce but on some occasions Banana Catsup is preferred.
Try this Lumpiang Shanghai recipe.
Simple Lo Mein is what I call this vegetable lo mein recipe because it is really simple to make and it also tastes delicious. Imagine a delicious noodle dish that you can make in less than 30 minutes, it doesn’t get better than this. I use dried egg noodles for this recipe, instead of fresh ones […]
Sweet Pepper Relyeno or Stuffed Sweet Peppers is an appetizer or main dish consisting of mini sweet peppers and ground pork. The ground pork was combined with spices and seasonings (which is somewhat similar to the mix in Lumpiang Shanghai), topped over the sweet pepper, pan-fried, and finished-up by baking. Please do not confuse […]
All of us have our own concept of fried rice. In my case, I had this notion ever since I was a kid. Fried rice to me is not as simple as it sound; it is a medley of different ingredients collaborating together to produce colorful and great tasting rice dish. I held on this […]
Monggo Guisado is another version of Ginisang Monggo; this time using fish flakes from left over fried fish. I think that I cooked more than enough fried galunggong the previous day and I don’t want it to go to waste. My solution was to make this simple and delicious monggo guisado. I can also make […]
Kikiam is a sausage-like dish that has a Chinese origin. It was adopted right away ever since it was introduced in the Philippines. In fact, there have been many Filipino recipes that incorporate it as an ingredient; loming batangas and some versions of pancit canton are just a few examples. Making kikiam is relatively easy. […]