Bạn đang xem bài viết Cách Nấu Phở Bò Bằng Tiếng Anh được cập nhật mới nhất tháng 9 năm 2023 trên website Vinaconex.edu.vn. Hy vọng những thông tin mà chúng tôi đã chia sẻ là hữu ích với bạn. Nếu nội dung hay, ý nghĩa bạn hãy chia sẻ với bạn bè của mình và luôn theo dõi, ủng hộ chúng tôi để cập nhật những thông tin mới nhất.
Phở bò tiếng anh là Vietnamese beef noodle pho, Beef pho (pronounced “fuh”!). Phở không chỉ là một trong những món ăn truyền thống, tiêu biểu cho ẩm thực Việt Nam mà còn nổi tiếng khắp thế giới.
Chỉ cần bỏ ra 1 chút thời gian và công sức, bạn đã có thể chuẩn bị cho gia đình một món ngon đậm đà, thơm dịu với một chút cay nhè nhẹ không khác gì ngoài hàng.Hướng dẫn công thức nấu phở bò bằng tiếng Anh rất đơn giản
Đã bao giờ bạn tự hỏi liệu “Món phở bò được nấu như thế nào qua cách hướng dẫn bằng tiếng Anh” để bạn có thể giới thiệu nó đến các bạn bè ngoại quốc của mình ?
Không phải ngẫu nhiên phở lại được các đầu bếp hàng đầu thế giới bình chọn là món ăn nên thử ít nhất 1 lần trong đời.
Cách nấu phở bò ngon là cách nấu của những lão niên cao tuổi miền Bắc, nắm trong tay công thức nấu gia truyền.
Có 2 giả thuyết về nguồn gốc phát tích của món phở, một là phở có nguồn gốc từ Hà Nội rồi được lưu truyền ra khắp cả nước, hai cho rằng phở bò xuất hiện đầu tiên ở vùng Nam Định.
Hiện nay còn nhiều tranh cãi tuy nhiên không thể phủ nhận rằng cách nấu phở bò ngon chính từ những “nghệ nhân nấu phở” có gốc tích từ 2 vùng trên.Đôi điều về món phở bò truyền thống ẩm thực Việt
Ngày xưa làm bánh phở phải chọn thứ gạo mùa, gạo chiêm từ vụ trước, để cho hết nhựa, đem nghiền bằng cối xay đá. Có như thế bột mới trắng, mới dai, đem tráng mỏng trên nồi nước quạt than củi cho chín nục.
Thời đó ngay chọn gạo để làm bánh phở cũng chỉ đích danh thứ gạo tấm vì hạt gạo gãy 2/3, làm rất dai, trắng và thơm nục.
Còn thịt bò để làm phở là súc thịt lấy từ con bò trưởng thành, nặng khoảng 3- 4 tạ/con. Loại ấy xả thị chỉ còn khoảng 2,5 tạ thịt, xương cốt mới cho được thứ nước ngọt của tuỷ, ngọt cốt, ngọt tịnh chứ không phải ngọt của mì chính …
Muốn có nồi nước dùng trong luộc nước đầu, vớt ra rửa sạch, sau đó mới lấy làm nước dùng, vì thế không có váng và trong veo.
Nước phở càng ngọt, càng trong bao nhiêu thì phở càng ngon bấy nhiêu. Đặc biệt cần lưu ý là hạn chế cho muối vào nước phở, vì cho muối nhiều thì nước phở sẽ bị chát. Chỉ cần cho muối thật ít để giữ được vị mặn, thay cho muối là nước mắm.
Nước mắm phải là loại thơm ngon để giữ được độ trong của nước phở. Ngược lại nếu nước mắm không ngon, hay có màu thì nước phở sẽ bị gắt, bị vẩn đục và kém ngọt.
Để cho nước phở ngon hơn khi hầm nhừ xương thì hãy cho ít gừng, ít sá sùng, hành khô…. Ngay cả luộc thịt cũng là một “nghệ thuật” không hề đơn giản.
Thịt bò làm phở phải tươi sống và rửa thật sạch. Khi luộc thịt bò, nước sôi và có nhiều bät nổi lên thì phải vớt hết bọt ra để thịt bò khỏi bị chát.
Thịt chín rồi thì không được vớt ra ngay mà phải để nguyên trong nồi khoảng một tiếng, sau đó vớt ra treo lên cao cho khô nước rồi mới cho gia vị vào ướp. Làm như vậy thịt bò mới thơm ngon mà không bị bở.Các bước nấu phở bò bằng tiếng Anh như thế nào – How To Make Quick Vietnamese Beef Noodle Pho
Vietnamese beef noodle pho is an easy soup to fall in love with. Those chewy noodles, that savory broth, the tender slices of beef – all those crunchy, spicy, herby garnishes we get to toss on top. On a cold evening, after a rough day at work, when we’re sick, on a lazy weekend afternoon – a bowl of piping hot pho is pretty much always a good idea.
Beef pho (pronounced “fuh”!) feels like a restaurant staple, but it’s not actually all that hard to make a quick version at home. This recipe for quick Vietnamese beef pho was one of our favorites from Massageishealthy; so much so that we wanted to walk you through how to make it, step by step.
Top choices for beef pho are sirloin steak, round eye, or London broil. All of these are quick-cooking pieces of beef that won’t leave you chewing for hours. My favorite of the bunch is round eye, which is what I’ve used today – this cut is leaner than sirloin and I like its beefy flavor, especially in this pho.
1kg chopped beef bones
250g cheap beef cuts (cheek)
2.5L cold water
4 cloves garlic
30g root ginger, sliced
2 shallots, peeled and cut in half
3cm piece of cinnamon stick
3 star anise
1 black cardamom pod, cut in half
4 tbsps fish sauce
300g beef rump steak, sliced
400g fine rice noodles
2 spring onions, finely sliced
2 small red chillies, chopped
Handful of sweet basil, coriander and mint
2 limes, cut into six pieces
Cracked black pepper
2-quart (or larger) saucepan
Measuring cups and spoons
Second saucepan for cooking the noodles
– Prepare the onions and ginger: Peel the onions and cut them into quarters through the root. Peel the ginger and slice it into quarters down its length.
– Char the onions and ginger: Using tongs, char the onions and ginger on all sides over high flame on a gas stove, or on a baking sheet placed directly under the broiler (about 5 minutes on each side) – until the onions and ginger pieces show charred spots. Rinse the pieces under cool water to remove any loose, gritty, overly charred bits.
– Dry-roast the spices: Place the cinnamon, star anise, cloves, and coriander seeds in the bottom of a dry 2-quart saucepan and dry-roast over medium-low heat for 1 to 2 minutes, until toasty and very fragrant. Stir frequently to prevent the spices from scorching.
– Combine the broth ingredients: To the pan with the spices, add the broth, soy sauce, fish sauce, chopped carrots, and the charred onions and ginger.
– Cover and simmer the broth: Bring the broth to a boil over medium-high heat, then reduce the heat to medium-low. Cover and continue simmering for 30 minutes to give time for all the spices and aromatics to infuse in the broth.
– Freeze the beef for 15 minutes: While the broth is simmering, put the beef on a plate, cover with plastic wrap, and freeze for 15 minutes. The edges of the beef should feel firm to the touch, but the beef should not be frozen through. This will make it easier to slice the beef thinly.
– Slice the beef into thin slices: Remove the beef from the freezer and immediately use your sharpest knife to slice the beef into very thin slices. Slice across the grain, and aim for slices no thicker than 1/4-inch. Once sliced, keep the beef covered and refrigerated until ready to serve.
– Cook the rice noodles: Bring a second saucepan of water to a boil, drop in the rice noodles and cook according to package instructions (typically 1 minute for very thin noodles and up to 4 minutes for wider noodles).
– Strain the noodles and run them under cool water to stop cooking. The noodles will start to stick together after cooking, so either divide them immediately between serving bowls or toss them with a little neutral-tasting oil to prevent sticking.
– Prepare the rest of the pho toppings: Thinly slice the scallions and the chili pepper. Cut the lime into wedges. Place the bean sprouts in a serving dish. Roughly chop the herbs or tear them with your hands. Arrange all the toppings on a serving dish and place it on the table.
– Strain the broth: When the broth is ready, set a strainer over another bowl or saucepan, and strain the solids from the broth. Discard the solids.
– Place the broth back over low heat and keep it just below a simmer – you should see a fair amount of steam, but the broth should not be boiling. The broth needs to be quite hot to cook the beef.
– Prepare the pho bowls: If you haven’t already done so, divide the noodles between serving bowls and top with a few slices of raw beef. Arrange the beef in a single layer so that the slices will cook evenly in the broth; slices that are stacked or clumped may not cook all the way through.
– Ladle the hot broth over top: Ladle the steaming broth into each bowl, pouring it evenly over the beef in order to cook it. The beef should immediately start to turn opaque. Fill each bowl with as much broth as desired.
– Serve the pho with toppings: Serve the pho at the table and let each person top their bowl as they like.
– Vegetarian pho: Use vegetable stock or broth and skip the fish sauce. Instead of slices of beef, top the pho with tofu, seitan, mushrooms, bok choy, broccoli, or other vegetables. See here for a full recipe: Vegetarian Pho.
– Make-ahead moments: The broth can be prepared and kept refrigerated for 5 days or frozen for up to 3 months. The beef can be sliced and kept refrigerated for several hours (no longer than 24 hours). The noodles can be prepared, tossed with a bit of neutral-tasting oil, and kept refrigerated for up to a day before serving. The toppings can also be prepped up to a day ahead and kept refrigerated until serving.
– Storing leftovers: Leftover noodles stored in broth will ultimately absorb all the broth and become gummy. If you have leftovers, store the noodles, the broth, the beef, and the toppings in separate containers.
– Raw slices of beef will keep for a day or two; they can also be quickly cooked in hot broth and then kept refrigerated for up to 5 days. When reheating, assemble the noodles, beef, and broth in a bowl and microwave; top with garnishes before serving.
HOW TO MAKE BEEF NOODLE SOUP:Instructions
Prepare the onions and ginger. Peel the onions and cut them into quarters through the root. Peel the ginger and slice it into quarters down its length.
Char the onions and ginger. Using tongs, char the onions and ginger on all sides over high flame on a gas stove, or on a baking sheet placed directly under the broiler (about 5 minutes on each side) – until the onions and ginger pieces show charred spots. Rinse the pieces under cool water to remove any loose, gritty, overly charred bits; set aside.
Toast the spices. Place the cinnamon, star anise, cloves, and coriander seeds in a medium saucepan and toast over medium-low heat until toasted and very fragrant, 1 to 2 minutes. Stir frequently to prevent the spices from scorching.
Combine the broth ingredients. Add the broth, tamari or soy sauce, fish sauce, carrots, and charred onions and ginger.
Cover and simmer the broth. Increase the heat to medium high and bring the broth to a boil. Reduce the heat to medium-low, cover, and simmer 30 minutes to give time for all the spices and aromatics to infuse in the broth. Meanwhile, slice the beef, cook the noodles, and prepare the toppings.
Freeze the beef for 15 minutes. Place the beef on a plate, cover with plastic wrap, and freeze for 15 minutes. The edges of the beef should feel firm to the touch, but the beef should not be frozen through. This will make it easier to slice the beef thinly.
Slice the beef into thin slices. Remove the beef from the freezer and immediately use your sharpest knife to slice the beef across the grain into very thin slices no thicker than 1/4-inch. Once sliced, keep the beef covered and refrigerated until ready to serve.
Cook the rice noodles. Bring a second saucepan of water to a boil. Add the rice noodles and cook according to package instructions (typically 1 minute for very thin noodles and up to 4 minutes for wider noodles). Drain the noodles, then run them under cool water to stop cooking. The noodles will start to stick together after cooking, so either divide them immediately between serving bowls, or toss them with a little neutral-tasting oil to prevent sticking.
Prepare the rest of the pho toppings. Thinly slice the scallions and the chili pepper. Cut the lime into wedges. Place the bean sprouts in a serving dish. Roughly chop the herbs or tear them with your hands. Arrange all the toppings on a serving dish and place it on the table.
Strain the broth. When the broth is ready, set a strainer over another bowl or saucepan, and strain the solids from the broth. Discard the solids. Place the broth back over low heat and keep it just below a simmer – you should see a fair amount of steam, but the broth should not be boiling. The broth needs to be quite hot to cook the beef.
Prepare the pho bowls. If you haven’t already done so, divide the noodles between serving bowls and top with a few slices of raw beef. Arrange the beef in a single layer so that the slices will cook evenly in the broth; slices that are stacked or clumped may not cook all the way through.
Ladle the hot broth on top. Ladle the steaming broth into each bowl, pouring it evenly over the beef in order to cook it. The beef should immediately start to turn opaque. Fill each bowl with as much broth as desired.
Serve the pho with toppings. Serve the pho at the table and let each person top their bowl as they like.
Học cách nấu bún bò Huế bằng tiếng anh hấp dẫn Giới thiệu về bún bò Huế tiếng Anh như sau
If people come to Hue, they will unforgettable the flavor of Bun bo Hue – a specialty of Hue. A bowl of noodles with white noodles, pieces of pig’s trotters… will make unique impression about Hue cuisine.
Whether North, South or Central, “Bun” also creates unique and specific dishes in each region. However, in Hue, they like “bun” rather than other one because of style of “bun Hue”.
Hue style not only is the elegant, sophisticated, precise dishes but also feel the spirit of the processor. Coming to Hue, either morning or afternoon, walking along the small streets, people can find easily “bun bo Hue”. Someone must select the correct address with preferred flavor.
The major ingredient to cook “bun bo Hue” is beef and pork. Beef is chosen carefully, pork would be taken from elbow down to the pig’s feet. Then take them washed, shaved pork, boiled them about half an hour.
After that, they crush lemongrass and put into the boiling water. “Mam ruoc” will be used with suitable quantity in order to create an attractive scent and charming sweetness.
The Hue is famous for fussy beauty of each dish. “bun bo” bowl seem meager but elegant with sweet broth, white “bun”, few slices of red chilli and lemongrass.
Pieces of pork mixed with beef creates delicious dish. The flavor is felt not only by sense but also by smell. In addition, guest must enjoy “bun bo Hue” with banana flower and white basil.
Life changes and “bun bo Hue” also has some changes. Although, it has some changes, some differences, people cannot forget special dishes in Hue.
Bún bò Huế (pronounced [ɓun˧˥ ɓɔ˧˩ hwe˧˥]) or bún bò is a popular Vietnamese soup containing rice vermicelli (bún) and beef (bò). Huế is a city in central Vietnam associated with the cooking style of the former royal court.
The dish is greatly admired for its balance of spicy, sour, salty and sweet flavors and the predominant flavor is that of lemon grass. Compared to phở or bún riêu, the noodles are thicker and more cylindrical.
Bún bò originated in Huế, a former capital of Vietnam. Outside the city of Huế and some parts of Central Vietnam, it is called bún bò Huế to denote its origin. Within Huế and surrounding cities, it is known simply as bún bò.
The broth is prepared by simmering beef bones and beef shank with lemongrass and then seasoned with fermented shrimp sauce and sugar for taste. Spicy chili oil is added later during the cooking process.
Bún bò usually includes thin slices of marinated and boiled beef shank, chunks of oxtail, and pig’s knuckles. It can also include cubes of congealed pig blood, which has a color between dark brown and maroon, and a texture resembling firm tofu.
Bún bò is commonly served with lime wedges, cilantro sprigs, diced green onions, raw sliced onions, chili sauce, thinly sliced banana blossom, red cabbage, mint, basil, perilla, persicaria odorata or Vietnamese coriander (rau răm), saw tooth herb (ngò gai) and sometimes mung bean sprouts.
Thinly sliced purple cabbage is acceptable substitute when banana blossoms are not available. Purple cabbage most resembles banana blossom in texture, though not in taste.
Fish sauce and shrimp sauce is added to the soup according to taste. Ingredients might be varied by regions due to their availability.
Theo: WikipediaNguyên liệu và cách nấu bún bò Huế bằng tiếng anh đơn giản
1 kg beef/pork bones (2.2 lb)
1 kg pork trotters (pig’s front feet)
1 kg beef shank
1 kg rice vermicelli noodle
1 tbsp salt
1 tbsp sugar
1 yellow onion peeled
6 stalks lemon grass bruised
3 tbsp vegetable oil
1 tbsp minced lemongrass
1 tbsp minced shallot
1 tbsp chili powder/ chili flakes
2 tbsp fish sauce
2 tbsp sugar
4 tbsp beef broth
2 tbsp Vietnamese fermented shrimp paste (mam ruoc)
1 kg dried round thick rice vermicelli (normally labeled as Bun Bo Hue)
400 g boiled blood cubes (Huyet) 16 oz (optional)
200 g Vietnamese shrimp patties (Cha Hue) 7 oz (optional)
200 g Vietnamese ham (Cha Lua) 7 oz (optional)
50 g spring onion (1/2 cup) chopped
50 g cilantro chopped
1 medium yellow onion paper-thin sliced
Fresh greens: mint, Vietnamese mint (rau ram), bean sprouts, shredded banana blossom or shredded lettuce/ cabbage etc.2. How to cook Vietnamese Bun bo Hue 3. Instructions make – Cách nấu bún bò Huế bằng tiếng anh từ Massageishealthy
Place the beef/pork bones and the pork trotters in a stockpot filled with enough water to cover.
Bring to a boil over high heat and cook for 5-10 minutes until the impurities rise to the top. Dump out the whole pot, rinse the bones well to wash off the scum. Wash the pot clean.
Return the bones and pork trotters to the pot and fill with 5 liters water. Also add the beef shank.
Smash the lemongrass with a pestle or a knife handle to release the fragrance. Tie them up and add to the stockpot.
Also add 1 peeled yellow onion, 1 tbsp salt, 1 tbsp sugar. Bring to a boil over high heat, then lower to medium and simmer uncovered for 1 hour.
Occasionally skim off the scum. When the beef shrank and pork trotter is cooked, remove the meat and soak in a bowl of cold water for 5 minutes to prevent it from turning dark.
Then drain, let cool and slice thinly into bite-sized pieces. Meanwhile continue to simmer the bones for 1-2 more hours. If you cook the stock more than 2 hours, add the bruised lemongrass only at the last hour.
To make the Saté, heat vegetable oil in a pan, sautee minced lemongrass, garlic and shallot until fragrant and slightly golden. Then take off the heat.
Add chili powder, fish sauce, sugar, beef broth, stir well and simmer under low heat for 5 mins until smooth.
Add half of this saté to the stockpot. Save the rest in a small bowl for serving later.
Cook the rice vermicelli following package instructions. Then rinse under cold water to stop the cooking process and remove the outside starch.
Then rinse again under hot water. This helps the noodles to get dried faster (hot water evaporates quicker) and become more fluffy (rather than stick to each other and turn lumpy).
Dissolve Vietnamese fermented shrimp paste (mam ruoc Hue) in 1 cup of cold water. Let it sit for 10 minutes to settle the dregs.
Fill a saucepan with 2 cups of water, add the shrimp paste liquid (discard the dregs at the bottom). Bring to boil, then remove from the heat and let it sit for 15 mins, undisturbed, to settle the dregs again.
Then extract the clear broth on top and add to the simmering stockpot. Discard the dregs.
Adjust the flavor of the broth to your taste with salt, fish sauce and chicken/pork stock.
To assemble the dish, place a handful of the rice vermicelli in a serving bowl. Top with the sliced beef and pork.
Also add boiled blood cubes (Huyet), Vietnamese shrimp patties (Cha Hue) or Vietnamese ham (Cha Lua) if available.
Ladle the broth over the noodles and garmish with the chopped spring onion, cilantro and paper-thin sliced onion. Serve with extra sate and the fresh vegetable platter.
Xôi tiếng anh là Sticky rice gần như là một trong những món ăn đặc trưng của người Việt Nam. Từ Nam ra Bắc các món xôi vô cùng đa dạng tuỳ vào nét ẩm thực riêng biệt của mỗi nơi.Giới thiệu về món xôi Việt Nam, xôi tiếng Anh gọi là gì? Sơ lược về món xôi Việt Nam hấp dẫn
Sticky rice is a common food made from sticky glutinous rice steamed or cooked – a rustic dish which is very prevalent in many Asian countries. As a Vietnamese people, might be you also like eating sticky rice or used to eat this dish at least once in your life.
Vietnam is an agricultural country with the major crop is water rice. There are many varieties of rice, and sticky glutinous rice is a speciality of Vietnam. With glutinous rice, people can make a lot of different delicacies. Among them, sticky rice (or “xôi” in Vietnamese) is an indispensable dish of Vietnamese people. In the full moon days, Tet holidays, weddings, death anniversaries, sticky rice is a “must-have”dish for a perfect feast flatter.Hướng dẫn cách nấu xôi bằng tiếng anh mềm ngon tại nhà 1. Cách nấu xôi bằng nồi cơm điện – How to Make Sticky Rice in a Rice Cooker
While the stovetop works great for sticky rice, using a rice cooker is an even easier technique to try. For one, the rice cooker requires fewer steps than the stovetop and two, it’s rather foolproof with its timing. Here’s how to make sticky rice in a rice cooker:What You Need Instructions
Step 1: Measure two cups of rice and two and a half cups of water into the rice cooker. Allow the rice to stand and soak for 30 minutes to four hours; again, the longer you wait, the more authentic your sticky rice will taste.
Step 2: Toss in 1/2 teaspoon of salt, close the lid and turn on the rice cooker. If your rice cooker has an automatic timer, let it go until it shuts off. Otherwise, cook the rice for 15 to 20 minutes.
Step 3: Allow it to stand for at least five minutes before serving.2. Cách nấu xôi với nồi hấp – How to Steam Sticky Rice
If you don’t have a rice cooker and you’d prefer not to cook the rice on the stove, the most traditional way to make sticky rice is to steam it. There are a variety of ways to steam sticky rice; you can use a bamboo steamer, a wok or even just a steamer basket insert for a large pot. This method does take longer due to the long soak time but you’ll be rewarded with perfectly sticky, authentic sticky rice.What You Need Instructions
Step 1: Pour three cups of rice in a very large pot. Cover it with two or three inches of tepid water and let it soak for at least six or up to 24 hours-the longer, the better.
Step 2: Drain the soaked rice and pour it into a steamer basket.
Step 3: Boil two or three inches of water in a wok or large pot and set the steamer over it. Make sure the rice doesn’t dip down into the water. Cover and steam for 20 minutes.
Step 4: Stir the rice so that the top layer is at the bottom of the steamer and vice versa. Steam another five minutes and it’s ready to eat!3. How to Store Sticky Rice?
Sticky rice is best eaten the same day, but if you find you have extra, it can be stored and saved for later. Just remember sticky rice will get stickier over time. You can store the rice in an airtight container and keep it in the fridge for a day or two-anything beyond a couple of days, and you’re better off just making a new batch.
However, you can freeze sticky rice! Fill a plastic bag, remove the excess air and store it in the freezer for up to two chúng tôi fill a plastic bag; remove the excess air and store in the freezer until needed.
Canh chua cá lóc tiếng Anh là Vietnamese Sweet and Sour Snakehead fish Soup (Canh Chua Ca Loc). Nhắc đến các món ăn truyền thống của miền nam Việt Nam chắc hẳn không ai có thể bỏ qua món canh chua cá lóc vô cùng thơm ngon, đậm đà như chính người dân nơi đây.Vài nét về nguồn gốc món canh chua cá lóc
Vietnamese Sweet and Sour Snakehead fish Soup (Canh Chua Ca Loc) is one of many traditional Vietnamese soups, but it is this soup that epitomizes Vietnamese home cooking.
How? It perfectly balances the delicate combination of sweet, sour and savory. The sweetness comes from sugar. The tartness comes from the tamarind, which gets mellowed out by the sugar. And lastly, the savory is obviously the catfish.
There are many variations of Canh Chua. All include tomatoes, however, others may also include taro stem, okra, celery, bean sprouts and/or pineapple.
What makes Canh Chua my all-time favorite soup is what finishes it off. When the soup is ready to serve, it is topped with aromatic Thai Basil leaves or rice paddy herbs and a generous heap of freshly fried garlic.
Just imagine the aroma when the soup is being served. It’s nothing short of an orgasm for the nose!
In the below recipe, I kept it simple by using tomatoes and bean sprouts. For the protein, I used snakehead fish, but I also love to use catfish when I have it on hand.Hướng dẫn cách nấu canh chua cá lóc bằng tiếng anh
1/2 lb snakehead fish (Thoroughly clean and slice into 1-inch steaks)
2 teaspoons fish sauce
8 cups water
5 tablespoons granulated white sugar
2 tablespoons tamarind powder (or 40 grams tamarind pulp)
1 teaspoon salt
4 large tomatoes (about 1 lb; quarter)
2 cups bean sprouts
2 tablespoons vegetable oil
2 cloves garlic (mince)
8-10 sprigs Thai Basil (remove leaves from stem and cut into thin strips)
1 Thai chili pepper (optional for those who like it spicy)Instructions make – Cách nấu canh chua cá lóc bằng tiếng anh từ Massageishealthy
Marinate catfish with fish sauce at room temperature for at least 15 minutes. Add water (8 cups) to a medium-sized pot and bring it to a boil.
Add snakehead fish, along with its juices. Cook for 15 minutes on low heat. Use a mesh or small spoon to scoop out any scum that floats to the top.
Add sugar, tamarind powder, chicken stock powder and salt. If you are using tamarind pulp instead of tamarind powder, ladle a cup or so of hot water from the pot into a small bowl. Add the tamarind pulp to the hot water.
Smash the pulp with the back of a spoon until it separates from the seeds. Strain the pulp back into the pot, discarding any tamarind seeds that remains.
Add tomatoes and cook for 2 minutes. Turn off heat. Add the bean sprouts. The residual heat will cook the bean sprouts.
In a small sauce pan, heat up the vegetable oil high and fry the garlic until golden brown. Transfer fried garlic and oil to the pot.
Top with basil and chili pepper. Serve with Vietnamese Caramelized Clay Pot Cat Fish (Cá Kho Tộ) and steamed white rice for a complete meal.
Món canh chua cá lóc nếu kết hợp với cá kho tộ ăn cùng cơm nóng sẽ tạo thành một bữa cơm hoàn hảo tuyệt vời, là sự hoà trộn các hương vị đầy đủ nhất đem đến những trải nghiệm rất Việt Nam.
Chè trong tiếng anh là Sweet soup, là một trong những món ăn vặt hấp dẫn nhất ở Việt Nam. Không chỉ được người lớn ưa chuộng mà trẻ em cũng đều rất thích thưởng thức chè, chè có rất nhiều loại đa dạng về nguyên liệu cũng như cách nấu.I – Chè tiếng Anh là gì, tên các loại chè trong tiếng anh là gì? Tên các món chè Việt Nam bằng tiếng Anh là gì?
Chè đậu tiếng anh: bean sweet soup (green bean sweet soup, Red Bean sweet soup, Red Bean sweet soup)
Chè ngô tiếng anh: corn sweet soup
Chè đậu ván tiếng anh là gì: indian bean sweet soup
Chè sầu riêng tiếng anh là gì: durian sweet soup
Chè thập cẩm tiếng anh là gì: mixed sweet soupTrình bày thuyết minh về các món chè Việt Nam?
To Vietnamese people, “Chè” (sweet soup) plays an essential role in the country’s cuisine, not only as a dessert but also as a kind of street food which is very familiar to young people.
In older times, because of the economic difficulties and the fact that people were very busy with farm work from dawn till dusk, they did not have time to make sweet soup. They had to wait until Tet holiday or other special festivals like Mid-Year Festival or Lantern Festival to taste this dish. Today, “Chè” has become popular in Traditional Vietnamese Food Culture. Whenever we want to taste this delicious food, we can find it easily in almost every street corner in Vietnam.Giới thiệu về món chè trôi nước nổi tiếng ở Việt Nam
Vietnamese sweet soup is very famous for its diversity. Among them, Rice Balls Sweet Soup (Chè trôi nước) stands out. The reason why it is called Rice Balls Sweet Soup probably comes from the shape of the dish as balls boiled in water. When they are well cooked, the balls will float and bob on the water.
Rice balls sweet soup is made of glutinous rice filled with mung bean paste bathed in a sweet clear or brown liquid made of water, sugar and grated ginger root. It is generally warmed before eating and garnished with sesame seeds and coconut milk. It is very suitable to taste it in winter days.II – Trình bày cách nấu chè bằng tiếng anh đơn giản Ingredients
200 g peeled split mung bean 1 cup
1 tsp salt
1 tbsp sugar
3 tbsp crispy fried shallots
3 tbsp vegetable oil
400 g glutinous rice flour
300 g brown/palm sugar
1 piece ginger double thumb size, juliennedInstructions
To make the filling, wash the mung beans a few times and soak in water for at least 1 hour. Cook in a rice cooker with 1 cup water until soft. Add salt, crispy fried shallot, vegetable oil to the cooked mung bean, and grind into a paste with a pestle or a food processor.
Grease your hands with vegetable oil and shape the mung bean paste into balls, each about 1 tablespoon worth.
To make the dough, add 360ml (1.5 cup) luke warm water (40-60°C) into the glutinous rice flour gradually and mix well. Knead for a few minutes to form a dough.
Cover and let it rest for 30 minutes. Then knead again for a few more minutes. The water amount might vary a bit depending on the quality of the flour.
To shape the dumplings, grease your hands with vegetable oil. Pinch a piece of dough and make into a ball. Flatten it out into a 1cm(1/8 in) thick disk. Place a mung bean ball in the center. Pinch the edges together to seal.
Try to avoid gaps between the dough and the filling ball. Roll between the palms to form a smooth ball. Place the glutinous balls on a baking sheet or a greased plate to avoid sticking.
To cook the dumplings, bring a large saucepan of water to a boil. Gently drop in the balls and cook on medium heat until they float to the surface (about 5 mins). Transfer the cooked dumplings into a bowl of cold water.
To make the ginger syrup, in a large sauce pan, combine water, sugar, salt and ginger and bring to a boil. Then simmer on medium-low heat for 5-10 minutes so that ginger infuses the syrup. Transfer the cooked dumplings to the syrup and sprinkle roasted sesame on top.
To make “banh troi”, use diced cane sugar as filling instead of mung bean paste. The balls are much smaller in size (abt 3cm diameter). Serve separately without ginger syrup.
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