Spicy Pork Adobo is a twist on the regular pork adobo recipe. This version has a much bolder flavor and a little kick courtesy of the dry red chilies. Preparing this adobo variation is similar to making any other pork adobo dishes. The difference would probably be more on the ingredients rather than the procedure. […]
Pork Adobo with Tofu is an adobo recipe version that I really like. It has the good taste of our favorite Pork Adobo along with the chewy texture of tofu. Pork and Tofu in Oyster Sauce has a similar texture, but tastes different.
Adobo is considered as the signature dish of the Philippines. Almost all meats, seafood,and vegetables can be cooked using this method.
Chicken Adobo is an example of a famous adobo version that is gaining popularity around the world. This simple dish that once captured the palate of Filipinos is now
making its debut to the world’s kitchens.
Pork Adobo is pork cooked in soy sauce, vinegar, and garlic. This is considered by many as the Philippine’s national dish because of its popularity, ease in preparation, and long storage life. Adobo is not only limited to pork and chicken, other meats, seafoods, and vegetables (such as squid (pusit), goat meat, veal, beef, shrimp (hipon), river spinach(kang-kong)) can also be cooked this way.
There are different variations in cooking this dish (sometimes called regional versions). This recipe is the most common and simplest of them all. I’ll try to feature other Adobo variations such as the Batangas Adobo and the Ginataang Adobo (Adobo with Coconut Milk) in our future posts.
Try this simple yet satisfying Filipino Food: Pork Adobo.