La comida típica de Puerto Rico

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La comida típica de Puerto Rico Powered By Docstoc
					La comida típica
 de Puerto Rico
El desayuno
        Empanadillas: Puerto
        Ricans have several
        dishes related to the
        empanada. “Empanada” is
        a stuff bread or pastry. It
        comes from the word
        empanar which means to
        wrap or coat in bread.
        Empanadillas are made of
        flour and filled with carne
        (pollo, chorizo, pavo, etc),
        mariscos, queso, o
                 El desayuno

Rellenos de papa:
Mashed papas stuffed
with seasoned ground
carne, spices and then
deep fried.
                  Para beber…
Jugo de china, jugo maracuyá, o café
          El almuerzo
Guanimes con
dumplings with
                      El almuerzo
Asopao: a hearty gumbo made
   with either pollo or mariscos. A
   popular version is asopao de
   gandules (pigeon peas). Asopao
   de pollo takes a whole pollo,
   which is then flavored with
   spices such as oregano, garlic,
   and paprika, along with salt
   pork, cured ham, onions,
   cilantro, olives, tomates,
   chorizos, and pimientos.
            Para beber…
Refrescos                 Jugo

  Sorullitos de maíz: cornmeal
  sticks with cheese, served with

Bacalaíto Frito-Cod Fish
   Fritters is a traditional
   appetizer in Puerto
   Rico. ... Roadside
   stands hang the fried
   bacalaitos right over
   the skillet

Alcapurria-Fried Cassava: a dish from
Puerto Rico made from a mixture of
yautia (and may contain grated
calabazas, tropical pumpkins), papas,
platanos, green banana, filled with
picadillo, pollo, turkey, carne, etc., and
deep fried in oil. Yuca "alcapurrias"
are usually stuffed with crab, shrimp or
lobster meat. "Alcapurrias" are also
one of the many dishes served on the
kiosk stands or cuchifritos.
La cena

    Arroz con
      gandules, pernil
      (puerco) y
La cena

   Bistec encebollado, arroz
     blanco con habichuelas
     guisadas y tostones

          Flan de coco
Piraguas:frozen treat, shaped like a
pyramid, made of shaved ice and
covered with fruit flavored syrup
which are sold by vendors, known as
piragüeros, in small colorful
 Arroz con dulce: sweet rice
 pudding, Puerto Rican style

Plantains tend to be firmer and lower in sugar content than dessert bananas. Bananas
are most often eaten raw, while plantains usually require cooking or other processing,
and are used either when green or under-ripe (and therefore starchy) or overripe (and
   therefore sweet). Plantains are a staple food in the tropical regions of the world,
    treated in much the same way as potatoes and with a similar neutral flavor and
         texture when the unripe fruit is cooked by steaming, boiling or frying.