الثلاثاء، 23 مايو، 2017

تعبير بالانجليزي عن عادات الاكل في السعوديه

تعبير بالانجليزي عن عادات الاكل في السعوديه
 تعبير عن عادات السعوديين عند الاكل بالانجليزي
عاداتالشرب و الأكل في المملكة العربية السعودية
تعبير انجليزي عن الطعام
سعودي انجلــش - مواضيع برزنتيشن
تعبير عن ثلاث عادات في البيت السعودي
تعبير انجليزي قصير عن المملكة العربية
تعبير عن السعودية, بحث عن السعوديه بالانجليزي,
مقدمة عن السعودية بالانجليزي, عبارات عن السعودية بالانجليزي, ثقافة السعودية, تاريخ السعودية
التعرف على طبيعة وعادات المجتمع السعودي
تعبير بالانجليزي عن عادات الاكل في السعوديه
تعبير بالانجليزي عن الكبسه السعوديه
تعبير عن الاكل بالانجليزي قصير
عادات الاكل في السعودية
paragraph about food in saudi arabia
تعبير عن اللبس السعودي بالانجليزي
تعبير عن عادات الزواج في السعودية بالانجليزي
موضوع عن الثقافة السعودية بالانجليزي
تعبير بالانجليزي عن العادات والتقاليد في السعوديه
The main food types of Saudi Arabia

The inhabitants of modern Saudi Arabia are descendants of goats and sheep of nomadic herders. Much of the foods of today's nations are derived from this context and from the Islamic legacy of Saudi Arabia, according to FoodByCountry.com. Tradition is important in Saudi Arabia and people are eating many of the same foods today that their ancestors have eaten for generations.
Staples
Diet in Saudi Arabia today varies between its urban and rural populations. Urban Saudis enjoy a much more varied food, but still eat much of the same food from their rural counterpart. According to FoodByCountry.com, the most common foods in the Saudi diet are wheat, yogurt, dates and chicken. Saudi Arabia produces more than 600 million pounds of dates per year.
meat
Although the Islamic heritage of Saudi Arabia bans pork consumption, the Saudis do not eat much meat. They eat a lot of chicken, according to FoodByCountry.com. On average, a Saudi eats about 88 pounds of chicken each year. Lamb is also consumed in Saudi Arabia, but it is more of a delicacy, served at religious festivals, parties and special occasions. All animals must be massacred in a special way, in accordance with Islamic law. Saudis also eat a lot of dairy products like milk and yogurt.
Bread and More
Breads are a common part of the diet in Arabia. A popular type of bread is called fatir. This cake is made with grilled barley flour and has a shape similar to a tortilla. Another popular bread is arikah, which is mainly served in the southwestern part of the country. It is usually served with honey. Another flatbread, kimaje, is served with meals and used to pick up food.
Western Influences
Because Saudi Arabia is an Islamic country, the consumption of alcohol is prohibited.
While Western fast-food restaurants have proliferated in Saudi Arabia, tourists and non-Saudis generally frequent them more than the Saudis themselves.

Saudi food
Saudi cuisine refers to all habits related to the culture of food and food products originating in Saudi Arabia.
Nomads eat mainly rice and dairy products, but all Saudis are fond of dates. They also like coffee and tea.
A typical Saudi meal is made up of gently spiced chicken or sheep, dates and dairy products such as liquid yogurt (laban).
Muslims have no right to eat pork and slaughter of cattle must follow Islamic rules.
Food and dishes
Saudis have traditionally consumed the same types of food for thousands of years. Some of the common foods in Saudi cuisine include wheat, rice, lamb, chicken, yoghurt, potatoes and dates. Shawarma and falafel are two common dishes that are originally Levantine and Egyptian respectively. These two dishes are examples of the influence of foreign residents in Saudi food. The yogurt is normally made in a drink called Laban1.
Additionally, typical dishes of this kitchen include the following dishes2:
• Ful medames, a dish made with beans.
• Haneeth, made of basmati rice, lamb meat, and a mixture of spices.
• Hininy, made of dates, brown bread, butter, cardamom and saffron.
• Mande'e, a dish made with mutton and rice.
• Jalamah, also based on sheep, but more spicy.
• Jibneh Arabieh, a kind of soft white cheese.
• Ka'ak, semolina based cookies
• Kabsa (in French Kebsa), a family of dishes of different rice
• Khmer, based on Red Fife wheat paste, hot water and yeast.
• Markook, a type of unleavened flat bread
• Mutabbaq, a filled cake whose name means "folded"
• Sambusak (in French Samoussa), a donut consisting of a wheat paste stuffed with vegetables or meat and spices.
Drinks

In the past, traditional coffees were common, but they have now been replaced by more modern types of catering, such as the cafeteria, or the food court. According to the Saudi Cultural Mission, "In Saudi Arabia, serving coffee (gahwa) is a sign of hospitality and generosity". Traditionally, at an invitation to someone for coffee, coffee beans are supposed to be roasted, refreshed and ground in front of guests using a mortar and pestle. The host then adds cardamom pods to the coffee beans during molding. Once the coffee is brewed, it is then proposed to the guests. Today, the gahwa is not prepared in front of the guests, but simply served in a traditional Saudi coffee pot, the dallah, and then poured into small cups called finjan

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