I’m currently mapping a commercial area downtown and would love to see restaurants that represent different cultures. However, despite some detailed description of cuisines of several countries (like Kojo), there is just a general lack of idea of what people in each country eat.
I’m not encouraging overwikification here - As this is a necessity for commercial development - so, if you have an idea, describe your cuisine in just a few sentences, so that I - and possibly others on the same path - would get an idea of what restaurants to put, instead of just fast food, y’kno.
Comment from Alessa on 7 June 2019 at 16:43
Great idea. Cuisine is more than just what business are placed: it also influences the types of agriculture that needs to be mapped and how much water resources are needed. Trade and commerce are also impacted, because things not endemic to a country need to be imported. Foodstuffs are an often overlooked aspect of mapping. I’ll be sure to check Mauretia’s page and add the appropriate comments in case you might have interest.
Comment from Inventor on 7 June 2019 at 19:38
Really interesting idea! This
and more this may be of interest of you.
Comment from Luziyca on 7 June 2019 at 21:43
Bas-Chanceux’s cuisine is basically Quebecois cuisine but with more influence from the US, while Kuggyong’s cuisine is largely Ingerish-based, though with some Gohangukian influence from the natives.
Comment from MOI N on 7 June 2019 at 22:11
Palotato , Cygagon’s Marshy State , invented the Burger. Cygagon has a dish called Xeni , which is Fried Spiced Cauliflower.
Comment from austinhuang on 7 June 2019 at 23:08
oh yeah we need to settle who invented burgers
Comment from zhenkang on 8 June 2019 at 04:18
Antigo is proud to showcase its national cuisine! Antigoan dishes tend to be more South American inspired, such as more potatoes in dishes. We also have special good quality Antigoan wine produced by farms in the Dunthagalia duchy but note that such supplies are restricted for inner consumption (read: government use)
Comment from Ernestpkirby on 8 June 2019 at 19:57
Freedemia’s cuisine is sort of centered around rice and poultry dishes, with beef at times as well (usually shipped from Latina), along with the more traditional pizacyro (imagine a gyro + taco with tomato sauce like a pizza). Squash and zucchini are also popular, as well as tropical fruits. I guess it’s sort of a Spanish/Latin and Greek crossover.
Comment from Ernestpkirby on 8 June 2019 at 20:02
Wallawaukee is probably known for some type of pizza (even though New Carnaby-style Pizza is better no matter what Wallawaukians try to say, lol. NY native bias? Maybe so, lol)
Comment from whateversusan on 9 June 2019 at 19:56
The Mer Khara cuisine of Suya Ahn is:
C) venison and mutton
There’s not a lot of seasoning because it’s an isolated island. There is a lot of drinking. This explains a lot about Mer Kharan history.
Comment from Megacity2005Creator on 10 June 2019 at 18:05
Much of Riopoderos has fallen into the classic FSA stereotype of having fake foreign foods, but, especially in the mountains, many beautiful Castellanese taverns encompass the area, serving both tapas and Mexican-equivalent cuisine.
Further north, in more culturally-friendly Mecyna, Bluevista has increased the popularity of minimal-decor restaurants with food from almost every nation, primarily in the 1960s and 70s.
Comment from DematyMaps on 11 June 2019 at 23:37
Ncadian cuisine consists of mostly local fish, rice, and local fruits such as Nyasja and Llimok. Nyasja is often made into an alcoholic beverage called Nyasjítúpó, baked into Nyasjpaóne or made into Nyasjvéasa sauce.
Comment from TheTrashMan on 22 June 2019 at 22:18
For Islatramma, think basically south/central American cuisine, but with a huge focus on seafood, and a bit more similarity with Mediterranean Spanish cuisine. Traditional dishes include paella, tacos, burritos, enchiladas, tortilla, etc..
Comment from TheTrashMan on 22 June 2019 at 22:19
I should mention that street food is a very big thing in IT