Update news vietnam specialties
Hanoi has not only become known worldwide for its specialties such as phở and bún chả, but also Phu Thuong sticky rice, which was chosen to serve local and foreign journalists and guests at the North Korea-United States Hanoi Summit a few years ago.
Wealthy Vietnamese do not hesitate to spend money and time to seek out nine-spur cocks for Tet gifts. These cocks are mentioned in the legend about Hung King choosing a son-in-law.
Towards the end of the lunar year, the dried food craft villages in the Mekong Delta become vibrant, working at maximum capacity to meet the demand for the Tet market.
A 500-year-old Shan Tuyet tea tree at Nguyen Quang Hoang's home in Yen Bai is the most beautiful old tree in the region. Someone once asked to buy the tree at the price of VND6 billion, but Hoang refused to sell it.
For a long time, the Diễn pomelo has been considered a specialty of Hanoi. The citrus fruit is also one of the most sought-after products that Vietnamese people purchase for the Tet celebration.
Phu Quoc pepper is celebrated for its unparalleled aroma and flavor.
In Vietnam, there is a type of salt created from ants which has an original taste. As it is special and unique, it is very expensive.
Apart from coconuts, the southern province of Ben Tre is also famous for its durian, a specialty of Cai Mon Hamlet, Cho Lach District.
This exceptional tea from Tan Cuong Commune has a delightful taste that will enchant even the most discerning tea enthusiasts.
While regular bananas need time to become ripe, a particular type in Vietnam requires boiling or grilling to reach its maximum taste. In Vietnam, there is also a unique citrus fruit, not sour but sweet.
Watercress is only fresh when it is planted in regions with clean water. If a small part of it is covered in dirt or polluted water, the plant will turn yellow and die.
A fisherman in Binh Dinh catches big tuna, while 3B cows imported from Belgium provide high meat yield in Quang Nam. More unusual stories:
Many types of fruit peels, considered such as cocoa and shrimp shells and rice husks, can be processed into useful products, thus increasing product value, regenerating resources, and protecting the environment.