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arousingappetites's dishfolio

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A food blog for authentic home cooking from cuisines around the world, along with recipe adaptation for healthy and clean eating

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Member Since: Apr 15, 2015

Last Posted Recipe: Jun 12, 2015

Dovi - Zimbabwean Peanut Stew

A culmination of imported ingredients, dovi is an extremely popular peanut stew in Zimbabwe. It took a while (and many centuries and kingdoms) to get there, but now dovi is here to stay!


Pastel de Choclo

A vibrant representation of Chile's intermingling food cultures, pastel de choclo is a marriage of both Spanish and Mapuche influences into one delicious casserole!


Anticuchos- Peruvian Beef Kabobs

Quite literally at the heart of Peruvian cuisine are anticuchos. These beef kabobs are often made with hearts but can be done with other delicious cuts as well!



Don’t let the name throw you off… Saltibarsciai is tremendously easy to make. A delicious, nutritious cold beet soup made with kefir (think Greek yogurt but healthier), this soup is perfect especially for warm summer days.



A famous Latvian treat eaten year round but also featured during Jani, piragi are delicious crescent-shaped turnovers with a delicious meaty filling!


Belgian Waffles - Gaufres Liegeoises

The true masters of the waffle, the Belgians have not one but two amazing recipes to share. To add to the mystique, neither the Gaufre Bruxelleoise (from Brussels) nor the Gaufre Liegeoise (from Liege) share any similarities whatsoever!


Poffertjes - Dutch

Few pancakes come as charming (and cute) as poffertjes. For maximum enjoyment, though, shower these tasty Dutch silver dollar morsels with pieces of butter and powdered sugar. It’s not something you’d want to eat every day, but it makes for one otherworldly indulgence!


Jerk Chicken

Few dishes are as tightly linked to all chapters of a home country’s history quite like jerk in Jamaica. From the slow cooking method, the jerking, and the seasonings in the marinade, each part of the recipe highlights the impactful eras that turned “Xamayca” into the Jamaica we know today.