THREE in five species of wild coffee are at risk of extinction as a deadly mix of climate change, disease and deforestation puts the future of the world’s favourite beverage in jeopardy, new research warned on Wednesday.
While insects have long been considered a tasty street side snack in Cambodia, a woman in the capital is giving this street food delicacy a modern twist at Phnom Penh’s latest unusual takeaway joint.
WHEN you stop by top shopping malls or other culinary centres in Singapore, South Korea, Australia or Japan and pick durian ice cream – a favourite dessert for many because of its unique
Phnom Penh, Cambodia — Wednesday January 16th, 2019 Topaz restaurant offers its refined setting to welcome the equally refined cuisine of French Michelin Star Chef Christian Têtedoie*.
Swapnil Deshmukh’s first encounter with a restaurant hiring exclusively deaf staff was on holiday in Vietnam in 2017, when his server handed him a menu with a pen and a note paper without saying a word.
Tucked away on the nondescript street 256, behind Preah Kossamak Hospital, on the outskirts of Phnom Penh is a small unsuspecting food outlet.
Picture the scenario – you’re seated at a dining table in a room so dark you can’t see the cutlery and a plate inches before you. A server enters the room; the tantalising smell of your freshly prepared meal fills the air.
ROW upon row of pigs on bamboo spits sizzle slowly over orange embers in Manila just before Christmas, peak season for the Philippines’ pig roasting “lechoneros”.
CRISPY, fried and packed full of worms – Hanoi’s “cha ruoi” ragworm fritters are a winter foodie favourite in the Vietnamese capital, but the deep-fried delights are not for the squeamish.
The Star (Malaysia)/ANN: VERY few compelling reasons exist for those living Southeast Asia to visit Darwin in Australia’s Northern Territory. Most of the time, it’s hot – and I mean blazing hot and dry.