Zaatar, we simply can’t get enough of the stuff! Besides its incredible taste, this herb is fast gaining a reputation for its medicinal qualities. Here are eight unexpected health benefits of zaatar.
Author, photographer, food consultant and TV host, “Barbara Abdeni Massaad”, follows the trail of Lebanon’s homemade wheat porridge, hrisseh. Hrisseh, a traditional Lebanese dish, brings back many childhood memories or maybe…
Away from the hustle and bustle of Beirut, food and nature lovers have a new gathering place, Tawlet Ammiq. A development project in Lebanon’s fertile Bekaa valley, this restaurant celebrates both…
Honey, one of nature’s natural delicacies, has been a part of our diet for centuries. The Food Heritage Foundation’s Zeinab Jeambey traces its early uses and explores the varieties that can…
Whenever we hear the name Gandour, we think of Lebanese culture, heritage and the sweet taste of childhood.
Lebanese food brand Al Wadi Al Akhdar is showing us the beauty of Lebanon and its green mountains. After visiting Jisr El Aarous, Ammiq, Kawkaba, Chahtoul, Hammana, Jaj, Bentael and Nahr El Joz, we’re heading to Baskinta.
Epitomizing Lebanese culture since 1857, Gandour evokes nostalgia, providing children — and adults — with a delightful range of sweet treats.
Hammana is renowned for its picturesque valley, named after the famous poet Lamartine. The Frenchman spent a significant amount of time in the area, which he considered to be the “work of God.”
There aren’t many brands like Gandour. For over a century, the Lebanese candy giant has been bringing joy to children — and adults — with its whimsical range of sweets that celebrate the Middle East. Here’s how it all started.