Types of Breakfasts From Around the World
Types of Breakfasts From Around the World

When it comes to choosing what to have for breakfast, most people are pretty set in their ways. They stick to whatever they normally have (cereal, oatmeal, maybe an egg sandwich) and go on their merry way without giving the meal much thought.

But have you ever stopped to think about how breakfast differs in other countries?




The Philippines' best breakfast foods | CNN Travel

A typical Filipino breakfast can range from pandesal (bread rolls), champorado (chocolate rice porridge), garlic fried rice, and meat—such as tapa (dried or cured beef), longganisa (Spanish sausage), tocino (sweet pork belly), corned beef, or fish such as daing na bangus (salted and dried milkfish), or itlog na pula (salted duck eggs).



In any traditional Japanese household, you’ll find them serving steamed rice, miso soup, grilled fish and various side dishes for their breakfast. Side dishes may include tsukemono (Japanese pickles), nori (dried seasoned seaweed), natto (fermented soy beans), kobachi (small side dishes which usually consist of vegetables), and green salad.



For the Malaysians, they have nasi lemak, which is a rice dish cooked in coconut milk and pandan leaves, served with a bunch of different garnishes.



Congee is the breakfast go-to dish for Singaporeans. They usually flavour it with cuttle fish, pork, or eggs.



Southern Indians feast on idli for their breakfast. It’s basically a savoury cake made of black lentils and fermented rice.



If you’ve ever been to Israel, shakshuka is always on the menu. It’s composed of onions, peppers, tomato paste, and eggs.



Yes, Mexicans practically eat nachos for breakfast (the dream). Chilaquiles is what they call it—tortilla chips smothered in green or red sauce and topped with cheese and egg.



Brazilians keep it light and simple. They enjoy French bread, coffee, and a bit of fresh fruit (both papaya and cassava are Brazilian’s favourites).



A full English breakfast consists of eggs, toast, beans, sausages, and black pudding.



The French are known for their delightful pastries. So, unlike the Americans or the Filipinos, the French stick to their small portions and go for a cup of coffee and a croissant at home or on the way to work.


CCTO: https://theculturetrip.com/

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