Pica-Pica and Pulutan are terms for Philippine finger food. It is usually fatty, salty, and delicious, just the right snack to keep your stomach in balance during a long night out in Manila's bar scene.
Brotzeit German Bier Bar & Restaurant serves authentic Bavarian cuisine, meaning heaps of sausages, mashed potatoes, sauerkraut and other savory delicacies. Dine like the Teutons and combine a heavy meal with several half-liters of freshly tapped wheat beer. The resto has three branches in Metro Manila, namely in the business and shopping districts of Ortigas, Makati and, since recently, BGC.
Endless chains of sausages, tables laden with the freshest seafood, baskets filled with exotic fruits, mountains of rice: wet markets are the best way to get to know the world of Philippine food.
Filipinos love to grab a bite on the go. A street scene in Manila is not complete without a street food vendor. Here we present to you some of the craziest and/or most delicious of these uniquely Filipino snacks, from Adidas (chicken feed) to Walkman (pig's ears).
The Philippines' biggest beer fest is back! As every year, thousands of people will be served with savory German cuisine, free flowing beer, and Bavarian live music during the two-day Oktoberfest at the Sofitel Manila.
The cuisine of the Balkan peninsula combines the best of Eastern European and Mediterranean Food. "Balkan Yugoslavian Home Cooking" brings these culinary traditions to Manila.
Sinigang is a hot and sour soup, with varying vegetables and either pork, beef, chicken, fish, or shrimp. The sour flavor comes from fresh tamarind or tamarind soup base. Sinigang na Baboy, or pork sinigang, is one of the most popular soups of the Philippines.
Adobo is the most typical Philippine dish. The term generally describes a traditional cooking process in which meat, vegetables or seafood are marinated and simmered in soy sauce, vinegar, oil and garlic. Here is how to prepare Chicken Pork Adobo, one of the most popular Adobo versions.