Toccara dating

29 Mar

“One way to identify a foreigner is that they don’t have soup as a first course.”Otília Golis who runs the Facebook page [see below in How to…], where she features Slovak food recipes, says, “Slovaks love soups, we live on soups, we eat some pretty much every day.

There is always a pot of soup in the house.”Beware: If you come from a culture where soup is a meal in itself, as in the United States, you have to learn how to not fill up on soup in Slovakia, lest you offend your hosts or leave your restaurant meal unfinished. First, let me point out that I’m dining with a mayor of a town near Slovak Paradise National Park.

She brought me to a local restaurant to get a taste of Slovakian history.

Let me give you the scoop on the soup: This is a cabbage soup brewed to succulent perfection, typically mixed with onions, dried mushrooms, sauerkraut, slices of sausage, and sour cream on top.

Book your stay in Slovakia NOW ›Soup is the most quintessential of Slovak meals; every lunch or dinner begins it.

That’s not a bad thing: soup in Slovakia is beautiful.

When I finally sampled the soup, I understood Csaba’s obsession.

Though Slovaks insist on having an entrée course to follow soup, is a standalone meal in a bowl if you have it with crusty bread and butter.

He finally found one in a dive-y pub near the dorm where we students were staying.

He raved about it so much, I knew I had to try it, especially because I didn’t recall having had any at Peter’s parents’.

Traditional Slovakian food contains a lot of potatoes and cheese.

It is no coincidence that most of the traditional Slovak dishes travel bloggers contributed feature (deep fried cheese), a staple of cafeterias all over Slovakia, is basically a slab of cheese that’s breaded and deep fried.