Best korean food  to try in winter

Winter is slowly approaching, and Korea is unquestionably one of the greatest places to feel its chill.

Jjimdalk, a winter delicacy in Korea, is made with sweet potatoes, chicken chunks, pepper, and sweet potato noodles in a thick brown sauce.

Jjimdalk

Galbi Jjim, a Korean comfort cuisine, combines braised beef short ribs, vegetables, and a sweet and savory sauce. The name derives from the Korean terms galbi (갈비) meaning “short ribs” and jjim (발) meaning “braise”.

Galbi Jjim

Patjuk, consisting of red beans and rice, is a popular winter dish in South Korea. The name comes from the Korean words pat (錥) meaning “red bean” and juk (죽) meaning “porridge”.

Patjuk 

Bulgogi, which translates to ‘fire meat’, is a well-liked Korean barbecue dish. The meat is usually marinated in a sweet and savoury sauce made with soy sauce, sugar, garlic, and various seasonings. 

Bulgogi 

Koreans use Chinese noodles to make a fatter, sweeter variant that is only vaguely similar. (Consider New Yorkers' pizza innovations.)

Jjajangmyeon 

Tteokbokki is a beloved Korean street food made from chewy rice cakes (tteok) cooked in a spicy and slightly sweet gochujang-based sauce. It creates a symphony of textures and flavours when combined with fish cakes and hard-boiled eggs. 

Tteokbokki

Kimchi Jjigae, a bowl of pork and rustic tofu, is a comforting Korean dish that can rival macaroni, green peas, and cheese. In Korean, kimchi means “fermented cabbage” and jjigae means “stew”.

Kimchi Jjigae

Korean white beef broth (Galbi Tang) is ideal for winter if the cold winds make you unwell.

Galbi Tang

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