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Despite its name, San Francisco’s Tenderloin isn’t particularly known for its steakhouses. One short stretch of Larkin Street reveals the neighborhood’s true treasure: Vietnamese pho. The area known as “Little Saigon” is lined with mom-and-pop restaurants that specialize in the hearty noodle soup. Typically served with a plate of fresh herbs and bean sprouts, the dish has become a San Francisco staple thanks to a wave of Vietnamese immigration that began in the 1970s. The local culinary scene has certainly benefitted from this wave, as sightings of delicious pho have become commonplace on Larkin Street and across the city.Read More
In many Asian kitchens, chefs adhere to the Five Flavor Rule, incorporating sweet, sour, spicy, salty, and bitter elements into each meal. But in Korea, chefs also adhere to the Five Color Rule, which touts the importance of weaving red, yellow, green, white, and black hues into every dish. Those two precepts may account for the dizzying complexity of Korean cuisine, a complexity that is perhaps best represented in bibimbap. A mouthwatering mash-up of sushi rice, fried egg, fresh veggies, and chili paste, bibimbap can combine a multitude of different ingredients, ensuring that no two bowls are ever quite the same.Read More
New York has the reuben. Chicago, the italian beef. But San Francisco’s most iconic sandwich has a sweet twist. In 1928, George Whitney sandwiched a scoop of vanilla ice cream between two oatmeal cookies and dipped it into dark chocolate. For generations after, fans flocked to his stand to get a taste of the treat—dubbed the It’s-It—and today, this “official food of San Francisco” can be found at grocery stores across the city. If you prefer a more traditional sandwich, the city’s restaurants offer up a slew of savory options.Read More
11:30 AM - 11:59 PM
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