The morning staple of the Middle East, foul is a firm favorite among the Lebanese. We take a look at this simple yet tasty dish served by Beirut’s street vendors and 24-hour restaurants.
The Food Heritage Foundation’s Zeinab Jeambey visits Lebanon’s main cities to highlight local pastries and their makers.
Taste & Flavors, the ultimate food authority, shares its list of Beirut’s best fine-dining restaurants.
Mouneh, the practice of preserving food through various techniques, constitutes an important part of Lebanese food culture.
Cherished for its distinctive taste and aroma, zaatar is one of Lebanon’s most flavorsome herbs.
Harvesting fruits and vegetables is a typical summertime activity in Lebanon; the air is dry, the temperatures are high, and the trees are teeming with succulent treasures.
Hrisseh is a rich porridge prepared in commemoration to the feast of the assumption of the Virgin Mary that is celebrated by Christians in Lebanon on 15 August.
It’s easy to feel overwhelmed in a city as chaotic as Beirut, especially if you’re a first-time visitor. But if you know where to go, you’ll quickly get to grips with the captivating capital and realize how eclectic — and compelling — it really is.
Kibbeh is considered one of Lebanon’s most cherished national dishes. We take a trip across the country to discover kibbeh in all its forms.
Escape the summer heat in Beirut by heading to the roof, where you can enjoy the gentle breeze and cool down with a drink or two.