8 Hottest Street Foods In The World You Must Try When Travel Abroad

When you travel somewhere, beside discover the beauty sceneries, the cuisine culture, people in place you stay is a important part of your trip. Feature of a local culture, people or nation that reflected thought daily life of local people. And it is the most evident through the dishes in this local. Eating is an indispensable part of your trip.

Street foods has long history in the development of the world. Present, the street foods that you can't ignore when go to a country.

These are the world's hottest street foods right now!

Malaysia: Assam Laksa

Malaysia: Assam Laksa

Malaysia: Assam Laksa

Assam Laksa is a spicy seafood and tamarind soup -- serious business in Malaysia, nowhere more so than in one of street food's great centers of Penang.

It was here that Lim Ee Quen decided to give up her beauty salon to ensure that her decades-old family recipe lived on.

The secret heirloom recipe for the sambal -- spice mix -- is key in the dangerously good dish which won her the coveted Assam Laksa award in the battle of Penang Hawkers.

Where to get it: Wan Dao Tou Assam Laksa, 1W Jalan Gottlieb, George Town, Penang, Malaysia

Indonesia: Sate Maranggi

Indonesia: Sate Maranggi

Indonesia: Sate Maranggi

Everything tastes better on a stick: Indonesian satay.

During the Congress, the team from Sate Marrangi in Indonesia skewered a mind-blowing 125,000 sticks of satay over five days.

But they're used to big volumes as their once humble stall in Purwakarta, Indonesia, today caters to more than 1,000 customers a day.

The region's signature dish involves marinated, diced beef grilled over charcoal and served with a deceptively fiery salad of chilli, vinegar and tomato.

A brilliant contrast of flavors and textures.

Where to get it: Sate Maranggi Cibungur, Jl. Raya Cibungur, Purwakarta, Indonesia 

Thailand: Hoy Tord

Hoy tord or seafood omelet needs no introduction to fans of Thai food.

A mix of two types of flour, lime and water make the batter, fried gently with eggs and topped with seafood -- oysters, shrimp or squid -- along with cilantro, bean sprouts, scallions, pepper and a dash of fish sauce.

Crispy outside, softer inside.

Chilli sauce optional.

Where to get it: Hoy Tord Chao Loy, 25 Sukhumvit Soi 55, Bangkok, Thailand

India: Hyderabadi Biryani

India: Hyderabadi Biryani

India: Hyderabadi Biryani

The word "biryani" may be derived from Persian, but India has been the most famous champion of this popular spiced rice dish with meat or vegetables.

Among many versions, the dish from Hyderabad stands out with its mix of basmati rice, chicken, yoghurt, lemon, masala spices, coriander leaves and fried onion.

Pochamma, 55, has spent a decade selling it on the streets supported by her husband and son.

He's also been championed by India's National Association of Street Vendors.

Most stalls sold more than 1,000 portions per day.

United States: Churros Sundae

The Churros Locos food truck from Portland, Oregon, was set up by Mexican-Americans Daniel Huerta and Isabel Sanchez.

The owners maintain corporate day jobs alongside their passion for deep-fried dough sticks under ice cream, nuts and sprinkles.

"Everybody has a connection to churros. We had a guy whose eyes welled up when he bit into our churros," Isabel said.

"He explained his mom used to take him for churros as a kid in Mexico, but she died last year and he wasn't able to go bury her as he didn't have his immigration papers.

"It was the first time he's tasted them since."

Vietnam: Banh Xeo

banh-xeo

Vietnam: banh-xeo

Banh xeo, a savory Vietnamese pancake.

Phan Thi Thu Loan trained as an architect before following her passion for preserving the country's food culture.

She uses a 100-year-old technique, recognized by UNESCO, to make her sizzling banh xeo seafood pancakes cooked in clay pots over a wood-burning fire.

"If I use modern techniques or equipment, I just can't make the same pancake," Phan said.

Wrap them with herbs and dip in her criminally good special sauce, based, of course, on a secret recipe.

Where to get it: BanhCan 38, 154 Nguyen Dinh Chinh, Ho Chi Minh City, Vietnam

Singapore: Kway Chap

Kway-chap-singapore

Kway-chap - Singapore

Congress founder K.F. Seetoh explained that street food in Singapore "is worth a billion dollars a year, an amazing economic driver keeping 40,000 Singaporeans in direct employment."

Melvin Chew is one of them, maintaining his family's 35-year-old stall selling kway chap, or pig offal, pork cuts and duck braised in soy served with noodle sheets.

The defiantly old school dish took a new turn when he came up with a Japanese bento style box which is popular with a new and younger generation.

Where to get it: Blk 335, Smith Street #02-156, Chinatown Complex, Singapore

China: Zhu Hou Chicken 

In China's southern province of Guangdong, salt-baked chicken is a frequent sight on tables.

Young chef Xu Jing Ye served his own rendition in Manila featuring a 120-year-old recipe for Foshan sauce, made with soybeans, sugar, sesame seeds and soy sauce.

Attention to detail is everything as, back in China, Chef Xu rears his own chickens to meet his specific requirements of taste and texture. 

Where to get it: 102 House, Guicheng Shi Ken, Huanghe Fang, Yi Xiang Yi Hao, Foshan, Guangzhou, China

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