HUGE FEED IS SCOTLAND’S BIGGEST INDOOR, FULLY LICENSED, ROAD FOOD MARKET. The road markets of Brunei may be right up your alley with an incredibly diverse range of tasty street food and flavorful snacks, and a wholesome and hospitable crowd to prime the entire experience off. Bột chiên (fried rice flour cubes that I prefer to call ‘Vietnamese French fries’) is a road food staple: find it at the corner of Phan Văn Hân and Xô Viết Nghẹ Tĩnh streets.
They layer a lot of mayo on local bread and some contemporary veg (which may or may not be clear, but like I said… I am not likely the perfect person to be telling you what to eat since I eat all the pieces). Some of the controversial road eats on the market, kokoreç is definitely spiced and skewered sheep’s intestines, served in either half or quarter of a bread loaf with loads of grease and salt to go together with.
Bakso is a serious player in the Indonesian avenue meals scene: a delicious, hearty, and cheap supply of protein served from pushcarts. In Karachi at Mash Allah Fish Kata-kat , they indeed do sell fish kata-kat, and I have to tell you, that is one of my favourite dishes of this entire Karachi road meals tour.
There are a few engaging ‘grilled meat trolleys’ plying this road: the scent of barbecued hen is difficult to pass up. Saigon nights could be hot and humid; cool off with a glass of freshly squeezed pomelo juice (nước ép bưởi) at 114 Tran Khac Chan.
Al Mallah is well thought to be one of the metropolis’s best Lebanese restaurants – not just for the shawarmas (wraps) and manakeesh (flatbreads) – but for boasting entrance row seats to people watching along 2nd of December Avenue. What sets most people off about kokoreç is that, given the part of the animal used in the meat, it’s of utmost significance to scrub it totally.