Cafe Gratitude Magazine - Best Cooking Channel

Best South East Asian Restaurant in Vietnam for Thai Foods

I have just now started to experiment with new lines of products for sell at our family store. Of course I am looking for things that people will want, but which might not be easy to find at other locations. For example I have located some Vietnamese products made by a company called Tan Hiep Phat and I was thinking that there might be some market for them because the place across the street from us is a Vietnamese or Southeast Asian restaurant. In fact they seem to mix up the cuisine native to the region, especially since there is not as large of an interest in Vietnamese food as there is in Thai food. Of course the problem is that I am not really sure how much oversight goes into the production of these sorts of products in Vietnam.

You have to worry about some person having an allergy and suing you, or perhaps just claiming that they had some sort of bad reaction to the stuff. I have sampled the stuff and I wonder what to make of it really. From what I can tell it seems to be a body cleansing elixir, but I am not sure because the translation is difficult and so I am looking for more information before I take the plunge. Of course it needs to have some sort of English language labeling to sell it in this country. I somewhat doubt that it is legal to sell stuff in this country that does not have the nutritional information displayed on it, obviously in a format which Americans would be able to read. I doubt that the FDA goes around checking the shelves of little stores for that sort of thing, but obviously people could report you for this sort of thing if they had nothing better to do.

Best Chinese Restaurants in the U.S.

 

You’ll find restaurants setting the bar higher in immigrant enclaves like New York City’s Flushing neighborhood and California’s San Gabriel Valley, but also in Vermont, Chicago, and Salt Lake City. Some are family-owned, hole-in-the-wall joints.

New York has relatively little Hong Kong influence.

1. Koi Palace, Daly City, California: Hong Kong style restaurant specializing in dim sum at lunch time and Hong Kong style seafood at dinner.

2. Peter Chang Cafe, Richmond, VA: The bold, exotic flavors will leave your tongue numb, especially if you opt for the Hot & Numbing Hot Pot, a combo of seafood, chicken, beef, and veggies submerged in a fiery red sauce. The oversize portions are meant to be shared and arrive on an as-ready basis

3. Ping Pang Pong, Las Vegas: you’ll find regional specialties from across China, from dim sum served on pushcarts (Cantonese) to salt-and-pepper frog legs (Sichuan) and double-braised scallop hot pot (found throughout China).

4. Elite Restaurant, Monterey Park, California: Serving dim sum off the menu and Hong Kong style seafood. While dim sum carts are viewed by many as a more interesting experience, dim sum off the menu that is cooked to order provides a fresher and higher quality product.

5. Lunasia, Alhambra, California: Hong Kong style seafood restaurant. Innovative dim sum items include foie gras dim sum.

6. Lao Sze Chuan, Chicago: Yet people continue to wait in line for a table at this Sichuan spot, known for its extraordinary spiciness and fearless dishes like sour pickle and pork stomach soup and Peking-style duck tongue

7. Gourmet Dumpling House, Boston: Though the menu leans toward Taiwanese and coastal cuisines?the soup dumplings filled with pork, crabmeat and a delicate broth and the scallion pancakes are not to be missed?you?ll also find skilfully executed Sichuan dishes, like the sliced fish, revered for it?s perfect balance of heat and tenderness.

8. Din Tai Fung, Arcadia, California: Shanghai style restaurant

9. Yank Sing, San Francisco, California

10. What! Food differs according to Chef, similarly taste differ for each and every one in the world. So we left the 10th option for you to decide your own taste.

 

July 2020
M T W T F S S
 12345
6789101112
13141516171819
20212223242526
2728293031