Denpasar Night Street Foods


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Eps 1: Denpasar Night Street Foods

JKT Foodies

Denpasar: Night Street Food Walking Tour
Hit up different food spots for some Balinese rice cake, suckling pig, satay, soto and finish with the tastiest local desserts and tropical fruits on the island.
Try Bali's mouth-watering authentic Balinese delicacies such as soto, satay, suckling pig and local tropical fruits

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Soham Webb

Soham Webb

Podcast Content
Kuta Night Market is one of the most popular night markets in the city of Sanur and offers a wide variety of food. The Kutas offer souvenirs, clothing, accessories and jewellery for travellers to carry home to friends and family. Also known as Sindhu Night Market, Sanur Night Market has many food stalls, and you can easily find a range of different types of snacks, drinks, snacks and other foods here.
Known and loved by almost all tourists, Bali is revered as a charming destination, but if you are not planning to shop in Bali, you can still buy a lot of things here as it offers excellent quality products at affordable prices. This is one of the largest ancient and traditional markets visited by most Ubud residents, and it is a great place to shop for tourists and locals.
If you are, look out for the market where you can buy a variety of woven and dyed fabrics as well as clothing, shoes, accessories and accessories.
If you are visiting Bali, Indonesia for the first time, this is the place to eat. Most people plan a trip to tourist attractions such as beaches, hotels, restaurants, shopping malls and hotels. But if you know about it, it's also a foodie's paradise if you know where to look and I would definitely go for it.
Ultimately, Bali's cuisine is guaranteed to be the main attraction and this combination sets it apart from other regional delicacies. Canggu, Denpasar, Kuta, Nusa Dua) are lined up in the streets and alleys of Bili, and they all love the same way of eating, from spicy and spicy to sweet and savory to savory.
Ask a longtime expat for directions to the city's most charming restaurant, or follow the locals to find a prize - winning warung (snack stall). Sold on parked motorcycles, tourists find Nasi Jinggo on every street corner with side dishes of fish, beef, chicken, seafood and eggs.
Balinese snacks are made from boiled bananas wrapped in rice flour and then rolled in grated coconut. Tropical fruits such as coconuts and bananas abound in the equatorial paradise of Bali. Laota Tuban produces some of the best congee (rice porridge) in Bili, and at a reasonable price.
But Chinese restaurants also serve deep-fried bread sticks and Chinese stews cooked in a simmering pot on the dining table. You only have to pay more if you want to try some of the more exotic dishes such as bok choy, kimchi and bibimbap, but you just have to wait and see.
The restaurant is open from breakfast until the early hours of the morning, and people always queue up to have a bite of Laota porridge for breakfast, lunch or even dinner.
The local restaurant has a rustic flair and is the perfect place to sample authentic Balinese food prepared in the most typical way.
Best of all, if you want to have a beach party, you can ask the chef to prepare your fish selection this way and have it ready in a few hours. Many restaurants even allow you to take the catch to the chefs and ask them to prepare it for you. Bali's culinary scene is a testament to its beach landscape full of colourful flavours, traditional customs and stories.
Terang bulan martabak is a very popular dessert and snack often sold by street vendors, kiosks and parked cars. Experience Balinese cuisine on the beach, at a beach party or in the restaurant by tasting some of the classic, affordable and rich street food. You can find saturated fat in the form of tuk-tuks, takas, baklava, sambal, kalang and many other delicious dishes.
Tourists will also find Babi Guling (Balinese for roasted pig) in the form of tuk-tuks, takas, baklava, sambal, kalang and many other delicious dishes. With a bit of luck you can even enjoy some of the Baba Gullys at a discounted price of Balinese cuisine.
Nasi Campur is Bali's typical dish and owes its flavour to the traditional spices smeared over the meat, making it an excellent dish. When ordering at a local eatery, the chilli you put on the side or top is ridiculously hot, giving it a kick like real street food.
The street food at Badung Traditional Market attracts thousands of locals and tourists every day and is one of the city's most popular tourist attractions.
In large parts of Indonesia, street food (Warung Food) in Bali is an adventure in itself. Simple dishes with complex flavours make these foods so irresistible and do justice to the true definition of "street food."
Some will even say that it is a great source of pride, since Indonesia's diversity applies not only to traditional costumes, religion, and urban myths, but also to food. Indonesian favourites hidden in the streets of Bali and other parts of Southeast Asia, such as Jakarta, will delight any street food connoisseur. I think that in Bili you should take the time to try some dishes that actually come from outside Bali.