Ggaman kong means black bean. As a drink, it's delicious! I can taste roasted beans in every sip. The drink contains no sweetener. My friend says this drink is popular here. I drank mine at Gyerong Station, near Daejon:
This tea hit the spot after a dehydrating weekend at the buddhist temple.
Sampling rice cakes after a visit to the Tteok Museum
Tasting Korean Treats
Tteok, glutinous rice cakes filled with sweet red bean
Registered Dietitian for WIC
Healthy eating for women and young children
Why this blog?
The idea to start this blog was not my own. A friend and I spent practically every weekend exploring Seoul this past summer. As registered dietitians, we took a special interest in food. My friend wanted to start a blog, and I 'stole' the idea from her. "Korean Food Blog" was born. Korea is full of spicy, fermented, meaty, unfamiliar foods. And, honestly, I won't try 90% of it. Give me a plate of bland, unseasoned food, and I'll eat it happily! Accordingly, my blog is not about sampling unusual Korean foods. Instead, I'm using Korean foods as a lens for my experiences in Korea. I'm drawing from my dietetics background to discuss the foods I encounter. Hopefully the items pictured on my blog are as interesting to you as they are to me. Enjoy!
Combing the Supermarkets
Grain choices for Mi-sook-gar-u, a beverage powder