Contact Info

Lorem ipsum dolor sit amet, consectetur adipis cing elit. Curabitur venenatis, nisl in bib endum commodo, sapien justo cursus urna.

Hirtenstraße 19, 10178 Berlin +49 30 240 414 20 office@baro.com
9:00 - 24:00
9:00 - 24:00
9:00 - 24:00
9:00 - 02:00
9:00 - 02:00
9:00 - 02:00
Follow Us
934 595 87652
Image Alt

Chelo - Taste of Persia

Persian Breakfast

How to Eat Breakfast Like Persian

They say breakfast is the most important meal of the day, and Iranians don’t take this lightly. From the types of bread to the heavy meat dishes and tea etiquette, we break down how to eat breakfast like an Iranian to help you fit right in with the locals.!

persian breakfast

Bread The ultimate staple of a traditional Iranian breakfast is bread, which is bought fresh daily. Cities may have specific local varieties, but the three standard ones are noon-e barbari, a long, oval-shaped bread with deliciously chewy and doughy ends, noon-e sangak, wheat flatbread baked on rocks, and noon-e tâftoon, a large, round, white flatbread.

Accompaniments Sweet items such as butter, jam (especially sour cherry, carrot, or quince), clotted cream, and honey pair particularly well with barbari bread, and savory items like feta cheese, sliced cucumbers and tomatoes, and walnuts go especially well with sangak bread.

Omelette There’s only one kind of omelet in Iran, and that’s eggs scrambled with fresh tomatoes and/or tomato paste. Sangak bread is the best match for the omelet, which is served with a plate of fresh herbs and onions.

Persian breakfast

Kaleh Pâcheh Iranians fall into two categories—those who love kale pâcheh, and those who don’t. Kaleh pâcheh, or head and hoof stew, consists of the sheep head, hooves, and everything in between boiled in water, with onions and plenty of garlic. Everyone has a favorite part—some favor the eyes, others the hooves, but some beloved cuts of meat across the board are banâ goosh—meat from the cheek, and zabân—tongue.

Halim is a thick porridge of meat—lamb, chicken, or turkey—boiled and mashed with the wheat until it forms an oatmeal-like consistency. Topped with melted butter, cinnamon, and sugar it’s commonly eaten in the winter, during some religious festivals, or passed out to guests during funeral ceremonies.

Adasi Adasi, or lentil soup, is a breakfast item often included in hotel or highway-rest-area breakfast buffets or even along mountain hiking paths. Topped with lemon juice, it’s one of the more healthy, vegan-friendly breakfast options.

Post a Comment