Drunkard’s Noodles (Pad Kee Mao) – What to Expect from Simple Thai Food Book and, oh, a Giveaway of 5 Copies

Pad Kee Mao from Simple Thai Food Book by Leela Punyaratabandhu
I’ll tell you about this noodle dish and how to make it (my way) in just a few moments. For now, please let me announce that Simple Thai Food: Classic Recipes from the Thai Home Kitchen is here!

The book has become available online since last Tuesday, May 13th, and is now starting to pop up at the major brick & mortar bookstores both in the United States and internationally (Bangkokians, check out Kinokuniya, Asia Books, and The Booksmith).

If you’re familiar with shesimmers.com, I think you have come to know what to expect of me. And you’re probably wondering whether the book will be just like the blog.

Well, it is and it’s not. Continue Reading →

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A Little Tour of Israel

Date Palm Trees
Those who have paid any attention to me on Twitter probably remember that I had recently returned from Israel where I spent several days exploring, eating, frolicking in museums as well as libraries, and just plain having fun. It was such a great trip, and I’m glad that I chose to go in the spring when the markets were flooded with loquats, fava beans, and green almonds among many other things — when the weather was beautiful every day and all the time even in the middle of a desert at midday.

I thought I’d bring a little bit of Israel to you with the emphasis on, of course, food. Continue Reading →

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Turmeric Roasted Pork Loin (หมูอบขมิ้น)

Turmeric Roasted Pork Loin
Here’s an easy recipe which, as you will find out below, is even easier for long-time readers of SheSimmers. Easy preparation. Common ingredients. You can — as I did — even take a quick nap while the pork is in the oven. The finished roasted whole pork loin can be cut into thick (1/2 inch) slices and serve Western-style with the pan juices and any side dishes of your choice; it can also be sliced thinly into bite-sized pieces and serve Thai-style with cooked long-grain rice or sticky rice with either Thai sweet chili sauce or jaew as part of a family meal ensemble (samrap). Continue Reading →

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