Filhóses are deep-fried Portuguese sweets that are similar to donuts, but are softer and usually not in a round shape.
Try this easy Portuguese recipe with no baking!
Are you curious how to make Bolas de Berlim à Portuguesa? Read the recipe to find out how to make it at home.
Bolo Rei is one of the most typical Portuguese sweets, that has a very long tradition. Its history, according to the legend, dates from over 2000 years ago. Find out how to make it at home!
The most famous Portuguese dessert is now possible to be done by you! Although it is not the easiest recipe, it is worth trying and making some effort to bake them. Check the recipe and enjoy its unique flavor at home.
Are you curious, how are they? Are they like what you know from your country? And what do Portuguese eat for a Christmas dessert? Read more and check whether what you thought is right!
Quindims are especially popular in the North of Portugal. They are typical Christmas sweets, that base on eggs, sugar and coconut.
Are you a donut fun? If so, try the recipe that lets you prepare traditional Portuguese Sonhos!
Cakes, pastries, sweets, desserts, ice-creams,... who doesn't like them? Cakes with tea or coffee, chocolate for a better mood, candies just like that and ice-creams in hot days. Well, every reason is good to have a dessert :) So how does it look like in Mexico?
Freshly squeezed oranges, ripe pineapples, papayas, mangoes and limes - all of them naturally sweet, colorful and full of taste. Add to that list nopal, celery, beetroot or carrot and you will get all you need to make healthy drinks.
So natural, so traditional and so rich! Prepared according to traditional recipes, only with natural and local ingredients are something that you must try. Regular or vegan, in scoops or popsicles, with milk or juice.
It is not a secret that Arabic cuisine couldn’t exist without sweets. Pastries, small cakes, puddings, phyllo rolls are so liked and popular.
The climate is harsh, the soil is arid, rains are rarely seen, and people are poor. All these factors limit the amount of goods and what you can get from the land. But despite all these adversities, you can get in Egypt perfect fruits. Ripe, sweet, fleshy and juicy.
Koyasan is famous not only for monasteries but also for sweets. And that was also the place where we had enough time to visit local shops with wagashi. Sophisticated in their design, beautiful and colorful.
In my previous post I was writing about Japanese sweets, that are basing mainly on Azuki beans. Today, I want to show you and explain some other local wagashi, that we had during our stay. And that time, don’t worry, ‘anko’ won’t be dominant! ;)
Do you like dried fruits? I do. Lovely, naturally sweet, full of aroma, both chewy and crispy. And if eaten in their country of origin they taste much, much better. Dried figs, walnuts, dates,…
One of traditional and loved sweets in Lebanon is halva. And believe me – it is really good and worth trying, even if you do not like sweets very much. Well, yes, it is sweet. It is even very sweet, but also delicious.