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12

Having been to both during Ramadan: In all reasonably touristy areas in Thailand, including the southern resort islands, you basically will not notice Ramadan at all -- pretty much everything is open as usual. Malaysia, though, is a different story. While you certainly can get drinks and food, most places that stay open do so a little discreetly, with ...


7

There's an interesting read on what to expect at VeganCuba.com It's more towards Vegans than just vegetarians, so some of it may be relevant to you. The Havana Times newspaper has published a great piece a couple of years ago entitled "A Vegetarian in Cuba" (I'm hearing that to the tune of Sting's "Englishman in New York"). It's written by a local, and ...


6

If you were willing to pay approx. 8–9 euros for lunch, there would be lots of good options. For example: Satkar Kamppi (Nepalese restaurant, tripadvisor, home page): vegetarian options in the lunch menu for 8.40 euros. Note that the quoted prices in the lunch menus are precisely what you will pay (assuming you drink water). There are no additional taxes ...


6

I hope these links from the official Korea Tourism Organisation website, visitkorea, will help you: Muslim Food Guide Religious concerns / Halal Restaurants in Korea


6

In Thailand, it depends on where you'll be going. Anywhere from Bangkok northwards, you won't notice anything in relation to Ramadan. There's a significant muslim presence in the south of Thailand (the sliver of land that borders Malaysia), but I don't know to what extent Ramadan celebrations there spill over into public life. Malaysia is religiously ...


5

You may not be aware of a website suitable for people with your condition, called CeliacTravel? On their site, for Riga, for example, they make mention of a restaurant called Raw Garden: "Now that I am in Latvia, I found a restaurant called Raw Garden . I've dined there, and its not fast by any means, but its fresh, flavourful and gluten free" In ...


3

I just remember, that I was actually vegetarian when I was on Cuba in 2004. I did a package tour for one week and we ate at tourist restaurants where they always had vegetarian options, but most of the time it was an omelette! Some of the black beans with rice were really tasty but you get tired of them after a while. Fried plantains and basics salads were ...


3

It's going to suck. Because it's a poor country, people eat what they can. In some places, that means hardly any meat and lots of rice. In cuba, not so much. I've heard that it's getting better in Havana, so you may be able to get some variety there in restaurants. Since you're ovo-lacto, I suspect you'll end up eating a lot of eggs with various ...


3

I'm guessing you didn't go to "Loving Hut"? It's one of the bigger vegan chains and they're known for their simulated meats that are also found in the frozen/health food stores. You're right that Taiwan is one of the leading places to find simulated meats. Only place in the world where you can find soy bacon that actually crisps up. EDIT: A list of ...


3

Usmania International Restaurant Usmania is a Pakistani restaurant expressing authentic Pakistani taste in both its interior and food. The menu features about a hundred dishes, ranging from whole wheat bread, lamb, beef or chicken, but does not offer any pork dishes or alcoholic beverages, which are prohibited by the Koran. Inside the ...


3

First of all, globally speaking, lactose tolerance is the deviation and not lactose intolerance. Just about one fourth of the world's population keep the ability to digest lactose after growing up/breast feeding, an ability achieved through genetic selection and most prominent in the cattle keeping population of northern Europe. In Sweden, only 2% of the ...


2

In addition to @RoryAlsop's answer Starbucks and Dunkin Donuts provide lattes and other caffeinated drinks with Soy Milk in the US. Most of the smaller coffee shops in the US do too.


2

You won't able to survive street food. Please limit your consumption to only eating in restaurants. You can ask the waiter politely by telling them : "Tolong tidak pakai MSG / Micin, saya mempunyai alergi" ... which means "Please do not add MSG, I have an allergy to it."


2

I found some quite useful information in this forum. Personally I would advise you to depend mostly on fruits and packaged foods, and verify the ingredients.


1

What you have shown here is essentially tofu, which is widely used in Asia and is used as a meat substitute product outside of it. This is because there are many people who follow Buddhist or similar religions which promote a vegetarian lifestyle for ethical reasons. Tofu dishes are fairly easy to find in any restaurant in Taiwan, but whether it tastes like ...



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