GEORGIAN would be my first choice.
Love the idea of NORDIC or SCANDINAVIAN.
USA - a melting pot of flavors and a variety depending on where you came from and where you live from sea to shining sea
i believe I mentioned the following a few weeks ago:
A wonderful and colorful cuisine with amazing fresh vegetables taking center stage, for example, Ratatouile.
Have a lovely holiday season.
PROVINCIAL FRENCH provides a broad range of flavors and influences. Spanish, North African, Italian, German, Swiss, Belgian, as well as esoteric local specialties and oddities.
We did that Fall 2017.
Nominations are done and voting is up! Winter 2020 (Jan-Mar) Cuisine of the Quarter - VOTING
Nordic Cuisine ingredients are extremely hard to find in Barcelona or any other place in Spain, and perhaps the only are Arenques (herrings in jars ) or fresh wild salmon and wild cod.
I’ve only been to Sweden and Finland.
Here too, not particularly easy, especially the herbs. They eat a lot of potatoes, cranberries, buckwheat, fresh herring, meatballs. Herbs you can only find aneth here. Haha, pines, my neighbour has a few dwarf trees, I will cut his trees if needed! (evil smile!!)
You’ve got saffron in Barcelona. Swedes use saffron and flour in their buns. Some Nordic ingredients can be found in the food section at IKEA, or Polish /Ukrainian stores.
Nordic ingredients aren’t common in Canada, but I know where to seek the ingredients out if I need to find them.
Need some tweaking if cooking this cuisine…
The Nordic Countries and Canada have similar climates too !
I do not shop in Ikea, for deforestation reasons.
Renée Redzepi and Soren Selin are quite fascinating (Copenhagen). However, this is not our cup of tea for home cuisine.
Have a healthy, successful and happy new year ahead.
I don’t shop at IKEA, because it’s a frustrating experience. Lidl might also have some Northern ingredients, if you ever need them.
Happy and Healthy New Year to you, too.
5 posts were merged into an existing topic: Ikea Food Shoping