Top 10 Best Vietnamese Foods

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Vietnam is one of the few countries in the world known for its excellent street food. All of the popular Vietnamese dishes showcase the beauty of the culture ... read more...

  1. Banh Mi (Vietnamese street food) is very popular. Banh Mi, like Pho, has made tourists fall in love with Vietnamese cuisine. This is a dish that the Vietnamese are very proud of. If you are interested in history, you will be aware that the French occupied Vietnam. As a result, some Vietnamese dishes, such as Banh Mi, are influenced by French culture. Locals, however, adopted this dish in a Vietnamese style by adding other ingredients such as egg, pork, cucumber, and herbs. Historically, this dish was more popular for breakfast in Saigon. It is now a popular street food throughout the country.

    Bread, egg, pate, BBQ pork, cucumber, tomato, carrot, and herb make up a basic Banh Mi. However, you can always add more ingredients, such as sausage, grilled beef, or chicken, which will all contribute to the delicious flavor. Banh Mi is a popular Vietnamese dish that can be found throughout the country. Restaurants, street stalls, and food carts all serve Banh Mi.

  2. Bun Cha is traditional Hanoi cuisine, but its popularity has spread throughout the country. When visiting Hanoi, even Vietnamese from other provinces will seek out and try the dish. It is also highly recommended for tourists visiting Vietnam's capital city.

    Bun Cha is a dish made up of warm broth, grilled minced pork, and Vietnamese noodles. When the food arrives, there will be a plate of rice noodles, a small basket of fresh herbs, and a bowl of warm broth with grilled minced pork. There are many different dishes made from Vietnamese noodles, but this one is unique and has a distinct flavor that is primarily derived from broth and pork.

    Bun Cha is eaten by dipping a small number of rice noodles into the broth and eating them with grilled pork. Do not add all of the noodles at once, as this may cause the broth to cool quickly. You can also request more grilled pork if you like it. The broth has a salty-sweet flavor from baking the pork bones, and the grilled pork is delicious. Bun Cha can be found on every street corner in Hanoi, including food stalls and restaurants.
  3. For tourists, Pho is probably not a new name because it is on every list of famous must-try Vietnamese foods. It is a national dish of Vietnam and is well-known throughout the world. Pho is made with broth, rice noodles, herbs, and meat. Beef, chicken, duck, and goose are among the meats available. The rice noodle used in Pho is flatter and larger than the one used in Bun Cha, which has a small white rope shape.

    Pho originated in northern Vietnam and was spread throughout the world by refugees fleeing the Vietnam War. The flavor of Pho in Saigon (in southern Vietnam) differs from that of Pho in the north. Saigon Pho has a sweeter broth and meat flavor, but they use the same meat ingredients, such as pork, beef, chicken, duck, or goose.

    When you can easily find a restaurant serving Pho anywhere in the country, you know it's a popular Vietnamese dish. However, if you want to experience the most authentic traditional flavor of Pho and understand why people love it, you must eat it in Hanoi.
  4. Another popular Vietnamese dish that can be served all day is Banh Cuon. It is a delectable street food that can serve as a main course for locals. Banh Cuon is made from rice flour that has been steamed into thin paper-like slides. It will then be stuffed and rolled with cooked minced pork. Before serving, it will be topped with golden brown dried onion. You will also be served with a spicy and sweet sauce, which is an important component of the dish.

    The cook must husk the rice until smooth before blending it with water to make the batter for Banh Cuon. When you eat Banh Cuon, you combine it with Cha (Vietnamese pork sausage) to add protein and flavor. Banh Cuon is a traditional Vietnamese dish. The dish is also available in many cities and provinces throughout Vietnam. If you intend to travel to Vietnam, you must definitely try it.
  5. The dish is called Banh Goi because it resembles a pillow and is a favorite of the Vietnamese during the winter. It comes with a colorful and delicious sauce that includes green papaya and carrot. Unlike in the West, where cakes are baked in ovens, Vietnamese cakes are mostly deep-fried. And Banh Goi is no exception; after being deeply fried in cooking oil, it will have a yellow skin that is delicious, crispy, and fragrant.

    Banh Goi is divided into two parts. The skin is made of water and rice flour, while the inside is made by combining various ingredients. Glass noodles, wood ears, minced pork, egg, and mushroom are chopped and combined with some spice. That's for the cake, but the dish is enhanced by a dipping sauce made of fish sauce, garlic, chili, sugar, lime juice, and water. When Banh Goi is served, it is accompanied by fresh herbs such as lettuce and coriander.
  6. Not only is Nem Ran a well-known Vietnamese dish, but it is also a favorite of most Vietnamese people from north to south. There is no doubt that the dish can be found in many restaurants in Vietnam, as well as restaurants that serve Vietnamese cuisine in other countries around the world.

    The wrapper, stuffing, and dipping sauce are used to make Nem Ran. The wrapper is a flat dried paper in the shape of a circle or square made of rice flour. Typically, the stuffing consists of minced pork, egg, carrot, glass noodle, wood ear mushroom, herbs, and spices. Some restaurants substitute seafood or beef for minced pork, depending on the region's eating habits and the individual's preferred flavor. Whatever ingredients are used, they are thoroughly combined and then wrapped in rice paper to form small rolls. The rolls are then deep-fried until they turn yellow. The dipping sauce for this dish is very similar to the one for Banh Goi above; it contains fish sauce, lemon juice, sugar, chili pepper, and pepper.

    Nem Ran is typically accompanied by rice, noodles, red sticky rice, and salad. During the lunar new year, the Vietnamese will prepare the dish almost every day. First and foremost, it is extremely delicious and stunningly beautiful. Second, even if you are not a professional cook, it is very simple to make Nem Ran at home.
  7. In comparison to the other popular Vietnamese dishes mentioned above, Pho Cuon is a new dish. It's a unique way to eat Pho. The ingredients are mostly the same as in Pho, but the appearance is quite different. It resembles spring rolls but isn't fried. Pho Cuon has captured the hearts of food lovers from all over the world since its debut in Hanoi.

    The dish was created in a small restaurant on Hanoi's Ngu Xa street. When guests arrived late at night and ordered Pho, the broth ran out. You know, you can't eat Pho without broth. As a result, the chef created a new dish with the remaining uncut noodles. He used uncut noodles as a wrapper, then stuffed them with beef, salad, and herbs before rolling them up. In addition, he made a dipping sauce with fish sauce, sugar, lemon juice, water, garlic, and chili. The rolls were dipped into the sauce and enjoyed by the guests. Since then, a new Pho style has been served.

    Today's Pho Cuon includes not only beef but also eggs, carrots, cucumbers, and even pineapples, fried tofu, or shrimps. Because of its fresh flavor, the dish has become one of the most popular Vietnamese dishes. Although it is a specialty in the north, it can also be found on the menus of restaurants in the south.
  8. In Vietnam, especially in the north, Bun Dau Mam Tom is a popular dish. It is available everywhere, from markets to street stalls to restaurants. This dish has a distinct shrimp sauce flavor that many people enjoy. Noodles, fried tofu, trotter, Vietnamese sausage, and herbs are used to make Bun Dau Mam Tom. They are all served on banana leaves.

    Many Vietnamese people find Bun Dau Mam Tom to be an addictive dish. Bun Dau Mam Tom can be eaten at any time of day, whether for breakfast, lunch, or dinner. Locals, on the other hand, eat Bun Dau Mam Tom for lunch.

    Guests can eat the dish with either Shrimp paste or Fish sauce. If you're trying the dish for the first time, you should probably eat it with fish sauce because the shrimp paste has a strong odor. Simply dunk noodles and other ingredients in shrimp paste or fish sauce to enjoy the delicious flavor of this Hanoi specialty.
  9. Egg coffee (also known as Cafe Trung) is a traditional Vietnamese beverage made with egg yolks, condensed milk, sugar, and robusta coffee. Mr. Nguyen Giang created the recipe for Egg coffee in the late 1940s. To keep the temperature of the egg coffee, it is usually served inside a bowl of hot water.

    It is self-evident that Vietnam produces excellent coffee. However, many tourists visit Vietnam and order "ca phe sua da," which is coffee with condensed milk and ice; however, you will be disappointed if you do not try Egg Coffee in Hanoi. Although it may appear strange to drink coffee with eggs, these two ingredients combine to create an innovative style of coffee that many people enjoy.

    Egg Coffee has the greasy taste of an egg as well as the aroma of coffee. You should definitely try it warm to get the best flavor. Ca Phe Trung originated in Hanoi, and Giang Cafe is the city's oldest coffee shop. As a result, their establishments are always crowded with both tourists and Hanoi residents.
  10. Hue, Vietnam's ancient capital, is famous for its magnificent, poetic ancient palaces and tombs. Hue is well-known not only for its historical sites, but also for its extremely appealing cuisine. Bun Bo Hue (Hue style Beef Noodle), a dish that originated in Hue and spread to other parts of Vietnam, is one of them.

    Bun Bo Hue is a popular Vietnamese dish from Hue, a city in the Central region and the former capital of Vietnam during the Nguyen dynasty. The dish is so popular that it can be found in every province and city in Vietnam. Bun Bo Hue is made with beef, trotter, pork ball, frozen blood, and herbs like bean sprouts, lemon, and coriander.

    The dish is distinguished not only by its ingredients, but also by its broth, which distinguishes it from other types of noodles in Vietnam. It's much sweeter, and the noodles in this dish are also larger. This dish is available in a variety of settings throughout the country, ranging from street corners to fine dining establishments.

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