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  • LIFESTYLE

    Don't have a cow, man

    Brunch, Suthon Sukphisit, Published on 06/01/2019

    » Today, people aren't eating as much beef as they used to. There are many reasons for this. Some feel cows are noble creatures that help and live with farmers, and it would be a pity to eat them. Some feel that beef is too expensive, up to twice the price of pork or three times the price of chicken. It's tougher to chew and digest. If you worship Ganesh or Guan Yin, it's a sin to eat beef.

  • LIFESTYLE

    'Tis the seasoning

    Brunch, Suthon Sukphisit, Published on 30/12/2018

    » Most people who like to cook will also like to have their kitchen spacious, well-lit, airy and filled with all necessary utensils, a big fridge and a big cupboard for all those seasonings.

  • LIFESTYLE

    Local wisdom

    Brunch, Suthon Sukphisit, Published on 23/12/2018

    » Let's have a look at some regional food that is representative of different regions. Nasi dagang is a speciality in the three southernmost provinces of Pattani, Narathiwat and Yala. It consists of rice cooked in coconut milk, with salt, sugar, cumin, fenugreek, ginger and shallots. This type of rice is suitable for fish curry and chicken curry. In the past, it was typically reserved for important occasions, but now it's considered part of the regular cuisine.

  • TRAVEL

    Too much of a good thing

    Brunch, Suthon Sukphisit, Published on 16/12/2018

    » A new fake floating market is about to be set up in Klong Bang Sue in Or Tor Kor Market in the Chatuchak area. It was the idea of executive members of the market who wanted to build a floating market to attract more tourists after CNN ranked Or Tor Kor Market as one of Thailand's must-visit destinations. They believed tourists should therefore have a floating market experience too when they visit Or Tor Kor.

  • LIFESTYLE

    Reading the leaves

    Brunch, Suthon Sukphisit, Published on 09/12/2018

    » For desserts and other food to taste great, it's not only about the flavour. The smell is another important factor in making food all the more tasty. A lot of Thai food relies on smell, which mostly comes from leaves. Try imagining Thai food without kaffir lime leaves, basil, tamarind leaves or cha-om leaves. Now what would everything taste like?

  • LIFESTYLE

    The robe offering

    Brunch, Suthon Sukphisit, Published on 02/12/2018

    » A combined festival of merit-making and dining takes place once a year. It's a festival most Buddhists wouldn't miss, the kathina ceremony.

  • LIFESTYLE

    Faraway foraging

    Brunch, Suthon Sukphisit, Published on 18/11/2018

    » When you go to Ang Thong province, you have to try the phadช Thai at Wat Khong Khoong. Or the grilled snakehead fish at the Chao Plook junction. If you go to Ratchaburi, you have to try all kinds of dishes at Fah Sai restaurant, neua tom (boiled beef) at Baan Singh. If you go to the Pran Buri river mouth in Prachuap Khiri Khan, then the seafood at Udom Pochanakarn is a must. To try the seafood at Klong Khon in Samut Songkhram, you must do so at Gaysorn restaurant. Going for seafood at Bang Taboon in Baan Laem, Phetchaburi, you have to do so at Lare Lay and Rub Lom restaurants.

  • LIFESTYLE

    Authentic opportunities

    Brunch, Suthon Sukphisit, Published on 11/11/2018

    » Many people would be surprised to see so many à la carte restaurants, noodle shops, Isan-food eateries, shops selling rice and side dishes, and food vendors outside fresh markets in Bangkok. They are countless, and seem to be ever increasing.

  • LIFESTYLE

    Something fishy

    Brunch, Suthon Sukphisit, Published on 04/11/2018

    » Tilapia, or pla nil, can now be considered the fish that best matches the current economic situation, given its mass production in a closed farming system and even in fish-breeding baskets along the rivers.

  • LIFESTYLE

    The sweet sounds of Thailand

    Brunch, Suthon Sukphisit, Published on 28/10/2018

    » A dramatic story of loud bell ringing at a temple in Bangkok's Bang Kholaem district reported earlier this month is a reminder that man-made noises are closely associated with Thai culture. Noises are made for a reason regardless of form. Noises surround Thai people despite changes in society and the environment.

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