Beauty and delicious.
Like just about any big city, Bangkok is home to restaurants, bars and pubs of just about every type, size or description. You'll find a lot of Thai restaurants of course, representing all the major regional variations of Thai cuisine, plus most of the popular world foods like Italian, German, Indian, Japanese, etc. The bar scene is something for which Bangkok is famous, if not infamous.
          Bangkok is home to an amazing range of restaurants representing all the world's major cuisines. Single outlet 'mom and pop' restaurants tend to come and go as styles -- or rents -- change, so we avoid listing them here. Several listings magazines, some of which are free, are available at many hotels and other tourist venues around town. Check these out for ideas on the current best places to eat in Bangkok.
Restaurant Chains
          Thailand has its own home-grown national chains -- in addition to the international fast food franchises - with branches in most major shopping malls around Bangkok. The food is generally of a high standard and these places often make a good place for a quick meal, plus you can always be sure they'll have a menu in English.
Bangkok street food. First, you will see a quick video running down just a section of the street food stalls near Khao San Road. Then you'll get the same stretch of sidewalk (both sides) with the still camera. The opening fried fish photo won me a pair of Birkenstocks in a contest with Budget Travel. Oh and that one pic you can't figure out - it's DUCK BILLS...
Thai Food .Thai cuisine refers to typical foods, beverages, and cooking styles common to the country of Thailand in Southeast Asia. Thai Cuisine is well-known for being hot and spicy and for its balance of five fundamental flavors in each dish or the overall meal - hot (spicy), sour, sweet, salty, and bitter (optional). Instead of a multiple main course with side dishes found in Western cuisine, a Thai full meal typically consists of either a single dish or rice khao with many complementary dishes served concurrently.Rice is a staple component of Thai cuisine, as it is of most Asain cuisines. The highly prized, sweet-smelling jasmine rice is indigenous to Thailand. Steamed rice is accompanied by highly aromatic curries, stir-frys and other dishes, incorporating sometimes large quantities of chillies, lime juice and lemon grass. Curries, stir-frys and others may be poured onto the rice creating a single dish called khao rad gang, a popular meal when time is limited.
Dusit Thani Dubai's signature restaurant gives diners a chance to experience Royal Thai hospitality and cuisine. Feel like a king amongst imperial palace-like surroundings as you partake in authentic and exotic not to mention, delectable Thai food. Benjarong also conducts a Thai cooking class every Tuesday.

Khanom Thai : It 's beauty and delicious, perfurm and sweet-smelling .Design by Grand mother since and the last older.

Thai dessert use for special and wedding ceremony with auspicious name and good meaning.

Eating is always an adventure in Thailand, but one part of the adventure that foreign visitors to the Land of Smiles may not venture very far into is the myriad variety of Thai sweets, called in Thai khanom. The main reason for this, perhaps, is the lack of recognition factor for all of those attractive little sweets in cups that look so appetizing on their bed of green banana leaf and all the rest.

Thai cuisine

Thai cuisine is the national cuisine of Thailand. Blending elements of several Southeast Asian traditions, Thai cooking places emphasis on lightly prepared dishes with strong aromatic components. The spiciness of Thai cuisine is well known. As with other Asian cuisines, balance, detail and variety are of great significance to Thai chefs. Thai food is known for its balance of three to four fundamental taste senses in each dish or the overall meal: sour, sweet, salty, and sometimes bitter.

List of selected dishes...Thai cuisine and the culinary traditions and cuisines of Thailand's neighbors have mutually influenced one another over the course of many centuries. Regional variations tend to correlate to neighboring states (often sharing the same cultural background and ethnicity on both sides of the border) as well as climate and geography. Southern curries tend to contain coconut milk and fresh turmeric, while northeastern dishes often include lime juice. The cuisine of Northeastern (or Isan) Thailand is similar to southern Lao cuisine whereas northern Thai cuisine shares many dishes with northern Lao cuisine and the cuisine of Shan state in Burma. Many popular dishes eaten in Thailand were originally Chinese dishes which were introduced to Thailand mainly by the Teochew people who make up the majority of the Thai Chinese. Such dishes include chok (rice porridge), kuai-tiao rat na (fried rice-noodles) and khao kha mu (stewed pork with rice). The Chinese also introduced the use of a wok for cooking, the technique of deep-frying and stir-frying dishes, and noodles, oyster sauce and soybean products. Dishes such as kaeng kari (yellow curry) and kaeng matsaman (massaman curry) are Thai adaptations of dishes originating in the cuisine of India and the cuisine of Persia.

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