Delicious lunch feast with my foodie friends @anniejaffrey @sweetsimplevegan @lavienutrition @yvonne_deliciously_vegan @veganfatkid #glutenfree #vegan #plantbased #food #foodies #feedfeed #f52grams #feastagram #foodgawker #foodstagram #foodpornshare #buzzfeedfood #glutenfreevegan (at The Source Cafe)
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It is a doughnut of a famous convenience store in Japan.
An old fashion was the most delicious.

↓↓   I love donut!   I eat a lot of donuts!!   ↓↓

Trend alert: Takeout window restaurants

Photo courtesy of Moruno 

Foodie cities like New York and Los Angeles are becoming home to restaurants specializing in takeout. Some of them are connected to bigger establishments, others are standalone windows. 

Many of these restaurants look out for the locals in the neighborhoods in which they’ve settled, but they’re also convenient for travelers in cities where parking can be scarce.

Read more about them here.

Customers crowd into a bustling Budapest restaurant for dinner. They open their menus, expecting to read about stuffed paprikas and Hungarian goulash.

But instead they find … Eritrean sourdough pancake bread. Afghan pie. Syrian sweets.

“It’s a little bit difficult, because not all the ingredients are available in Hungary. So a few of them are coming from Austria or other countries. But we can do it!” laughs Judit Peter, the bartender and director of special projects at Kisuzem, a trendy, bohemian bar in Budapest’s historic Jewish quarter. “People really like it. We’ve served 80 portions a day — and that’s quite a lot for a small kitchen like ours.”

Kisuzem is one of 10 Budapest eateries that have been serving up food from Syria, Afghanistan, Eritrea and Somalia — in solidarity with migrants and refugees streaming into Hungary from those countries. It’s all part of the Körítés food festival, which aims to combat xenophobia through cuisine.

Budapest Foodies Hope Cuisine Can Help Heal Anti-Migrant Prejudice

Photo: Lauren Frayer for NPR