Iranian dessert is in the 50 of the world’s best desserts

Iranian dessert is in the 50 of the world’s best desserts

Imagine the best dessert on Earth. Better yet, turn to a stranger on the street and ask them. Odds are good — dollars to doughnuts — their answer is different from yours.
From childhood treats to a grandparent’s favorite recipes, beloved foods are deeply personal. This seems especially true of desserts, which often take pride of place at celebrations and traditional holidays.

And like dan tats, many of these recipes aren’t desserts at all — the eggy tart is more often eaten as an afternoon snack. The idea of serving a sweet at the end of a coursed meal is relatively recent, and in some places, including Africa and Asia, desserts are a foreign import.
But with food, like language or culture, determining what’s “foreign” turns out to be complicated. Tiramisu relies on chocolate, coffee and sugar that arrived in Italy through global trade, while Hong Kong’s most iconic sweet has roots in the Portuguese age of exploration.
The list
here’s a list of some of the greatest sweets on the planet, from humble chocolate chip cookies to the crisp tang of kashata, a beloved brittle that’s enjoyed across East Africa. Bon appétit — or as they’d say in Swahili, karibu chakula!
  • Alfajores, South America
  • Apfelstrudel, Austria
  • Baklava, Turkey
  • Black Forest Cake, Germany
  • Borma, Middle East and Turkey
  • Brownies, United States
  • Cannoli, Sicily
  • Cardamom Buns, Sweden
  • Cendol, Singapore
  • Chocolate Chip Cookies, United States
  • Chocolate Mousse, France
  • Coconut Cake, Southern United States
  • Cornes de Gazelle, Morocco
  • Doughnuts, United States
  • Flan, Latin America
  • Gâteau Fondant au Chocolat, France
  • Kashata, East Africa
  • Kulfi, India
  • Saffron Ice Cream, Iran
  • Sour Cherry Pie, Midwestern United States
  • Sticky Rice with Mango, Thailand
  • Sticky Toffee Pudding, United Kingdom
  • Trifle, United Kingdom
  • and…
Saffron Ice Cream, Iran

Scented with saffron, rosewater and pistachios, it’s no wonder that this Iranian ice cream is a favorite at Nowruz, the Persian New Year.
From a lightly golden color to its distinctive aroma, the creamy treat is the essence of spring. Saffron ice cream, or bastani, is a memorable experience on its own, and its flavor alone easily snags a spot among the world’s greatest frozen desserts.
For the complete bastani experience, though, opt for a traditional Iranian ice cream sandwich of saffron ice cream between two thin wafers. The wafers’ mild flavor and crispy texture are the perfect foil — and conveniently shaped handle — for the rich and aromatic ice cream, which is beloved from Tehran to Tehrangeles.

Iranian dessert
Iranian dessert

 

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I think losing your travel documents, money, and your phone in a foreign country is on the top place in the list of top things you must be scared of when you go abroad. You can google the list of the cities famous for their pickpockets and purse-snatchers. Now, if you’re coming to Iran, hearing the financial news in Iran might worry you a little; and in fact, the tourist centres and crowded areas are no exception in this case. But statistics show that Iran is almost a lot better and safer than other countries in this case. But, only in case you want to travel with peace of mind, keep these points in mind: • You don’t have carry your passport with you to everywhere you go; only a copy of that would suffice. No one usually asks for it. • You will need cash, but you shouldn’t carry all the cash you have with you. • I suggest you to put your eggs in different baskets, I mean split your money and put it in different places so in case you get robbed, you will have some money left. • It’t better to use bags and handbags instead of backpack in crowded places like bazaars; so you can always watch the zippers. • And always keep an eye on your phone!