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Tibetan Food - Insider's Guide to Losar-Eating - Part-1

more khapse Tibetan cookies.shared by Sherpa culture of northern Nepal (closely related to Tibetans) via United Sherpa Association

At Tibetan New Year — Losar —  which usually falls sometime during February or March, a typical central Tibetan family in the countryside will take a 5-day holiday to pray, sing, dance, drink a fair amount of chang, (a kind of beer typically made from barley), and eat a whole lot of food.

The Tibetan New Year – Losar – will be here before you know it and we want to offer you a "how-to" guide for some of the major new year traditions and dishes.

Khapse: How to Make Tibetan Losar Pastries

Khapse (or khapsey) is a beloved, deep-fried pastry eaten and offered most commonly at Losar, but …

Fluffy steamed tingmo is a Tibetan bread. Tingmo is usually served as accompaniment of fried vegetables, soup or curry.

Fluffy steamed tingmo is a Tibetan bread. Tingmo is usually served as accompaniment of fried vegetables, soup or curry.

Tibetan Hot Sauce - Sepen (Really hot) I use it as dipping sauce for dumplings/chips or as spread for sandwiches/wraps

If you've ever eaten with Tibetans, you know that it is rare to have a meal that does not involve sepen, Tibetan hot sauce.

Street food eaten in Lhasa — cold spicy noodles that the Tibetans call laping.

Laping - Tibetan cold noodle recipe by Lobsang Wangdu, with a video to show you how.

Tibetan Veg Momos  best food in the Himalayas

Tibetan Veg Momos best food in the Himalayas

In Central Tibet, shamdrey, meaning “meat and rice,” is a popular food, especially for special celebrations, like Tibetan New Year.

Shamdrey: Tibetan Meat, Rice and Potatoes

One Perfect Bite: Tibetan (Skillet) Flatbread - Mountain Kingdom Recipes

From the kitchen of One Perfect Bite. This is a soft and chewy bread that lends itself to preparation in the ovenless kitchens of Tibet.

Tweet « Previous Page 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 Next Page » You would be hard pressed to have a meal in Lhasa, and in Tibetan communities in exile, without being offered a healthy serving of fiery Tibetan hot sauce. While Tibetan food itself is very rarely spicy, Tibetans love …

While Tibetan food itself is very rarely spicy, Tibetans love to spice up whatever they are eating with dollops of the sauce.

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