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Journey Across Bosnia & Herzegovina | Part 3

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Journey Across Bosnia & Herzegovina | Part 3

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Cape Malay Food - Eating South African Cuisine at Biesmiellah in Bo-Kaap, Cape Town, South Africa

Join us for Cape Malay Food for lunch in Cape Town South Africa as we eating at Biesmiellah Restaurant in the colorful neighborhood of Bo-Kaap. Cape Malay Cuisine is fusion type of food combining Indonesian, Malay and South African ingredients to create dishes unique to this region in South Africa. Your best bet to sample Cape Malay Food is in the neighborhood of Bo Kaap which is also called the Malay Quarter. The following is a list of the drinks, dishes and desserts we sampled:

1) Berry Cooler with lemonade
2) Mango Lassi
3) Vegetable Samosa
4) Mutton Curry / Lamb Curry
5) Bobotie
6) Sago Pudding
7) Malva Pudding
8) Koeksisters

Biesmiellah Restaurant - The Lounge
Address: 2 Wale St & Pentz St, Schotsche Kloof, Cape Town, 8000, South Africa
Hours: 12–10PM (Only closed on Sundays)
Phone: +27 21 423 0850

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Cape Malay Food - Eating South African Cuisine at Biesmiellah in Bo-Kaap, Cape Town, South Africa Travel Food Transcript:

Alright guys, so it is lunchtime here in Cape Town and today we are in Bo Kaap (Malay Quarter) the colorful neighborhood. We're going to be having some Cape Malay food which is very exciting because this is very multicultural food in a way that is very unique to the Cape here in South Africa.

Visiting the colorful neighborhood of Bo-Kaap is your best bet to try Cape Malay cuisine This is a fusion between Malaysian, Indonesian and South African culinary traditions characterized by flavorful and aromatic ingredients.

So we're eating here at Biesmiellah restaurant (The Lounge) and we have our friend Trudy who is a local of Stellenbosch to thank for this. Because otherwise we probably wouldn't have found out about this place. And this place is apparently a bit of an institution here in Bo-Kaap.

Yeah, yeah and so we've like ordered a lot. Haha. A lot of food. We've got appetizers, we've got mains, we've got drinks and we've got desserts coming and it is all quite affordable so we can't wait for all of the food to come and we're just going to have another feast of feasts here in Cape Town, South Africa.

Alright, so all the food is here and it smells and it looks amazing. But we're going to be trying something new. We're having something called bobotie. At least I think that is how you say it and I'm going to read you the description because this sounds tantalizing.

A sweet sour flavored lean beef mince, stir-fried with fresh herbs, spices topped with a milked egg glaze served with sweet yellow rice. You can see that milk egg.

So we've been in South Africa for two weeks now and this is my first time trying this. Even though we've had Cape Malay food once before. Yeah, this is definitely our first time and we also didn't have it on the first trip either so this is really special. One of our last meals.

Time for dish number two. So the next one that we got is a mutton curry and it says skewers of mutton cooked gently and slowly with a blend of traditional spices and herbs to produce a tantalizing curry. Check that out.

Time for dessert and we are having puddings. Pudding.

So we have sago pudding which apparently is typical type of Indian inspired pudding. Yeah. And then we have over here Malva pudding which is sort of more traditional South African.

So this one is called a Koeksister or a Koeksisters.

Okay, and it is a fried doughnut.

ime for price point. So that was 340 Rand which at current exchange is about $25 US dollars. So we did get ended up being three drinks, we got an appetizer, two mains and three desserts. So we kind of, we kind of went overboard a little bit but uh yeah still good definitely good value for money spent and one thing that we've really enjoyed about Cape Town is that it is very much a foodie city.

This is part of our Travel in South Africa video series showcasing South African food, South African culture and South African cuisine.

MUSIC: Electrodoodle by Kevin MacLeod (
Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0
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Nürnberger Rostbratwurst - Eating German Sausages in Nuremberg, Germany

Join us for an early lunch in Nuremberg, Germany as we eat Nürnberger Rostbratwurst (Nuremberg Sausage) unique to this Bavarian city in the heart of the old town at a restaurant specializing in this dish (Bratwursthäusle). German bratwurst comes in over 1500+ different varieties which is more than all of the different types of cheese you can find in France. They take their sausages very seriously and exact configurations of the Nuremberg bratwurst must be exact. Overall, it was a great meal and we recommend this place highly.

Address of restaurant in Nuremberg:

Bratwursthäusle bei St. Sebald (Bratwursthausle)  
Bratwursthäusle Werner Behringer GmbH, Rathausplatz 1, 90403 Nürnberg, Germany (Nuremberg, Bavaria, Germany)
+49 911 227695

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Nürnberger Rostbratwurst - Eating German Sausages in Nuremberg, Germany Travel Food Video Transcript:

Well good morning from Nuremberg. It is shortly past 10 in the morning and why yes I am drinking beer already because this is Germany and this is how we do things. So let's have a sip.

Cheers to you. Brost.

Anyways, today we're at a really famous restaurant here in Nuremberg to try a specialty dish. We have come to Bratwursthäusle to try their Nürnberg Bratwurst. So glad those German lessons paid off.

Oh my gosh. Yeah. So basically that is a Nuremberg sausage right? Yes.

And this is what it looks like. The food is already here. And it is cooked right in the middle of the restaurant. It is an open kitchen so you can watch them prepare it.

We got to watch them do that. Yeah, and it is six. Six to a plate. But you know what?

It usually comes in 6, 8, 10 or 12. And you can get 3 different side dishes with it. We ordered sauerkraut. Yeah, and then we also ordered an extra side of potato salad because we couldn't make up our mind. They both sounded so so good.

Over here.

Yeah.

And you can also just get it with horseradish.

And we've got some mustard at the table. So yeah, we just ordered one portion because I mean I just had breakfast maybe an hour ago. I'm not that hungry I think we can share this.

But yeah, we're going to dig in.

So we've come a long way for this very special sausage. Yeah. So what makes it so unique?

Well what makes it so unique is that it is basically its configurations.

It has to be between. Configurations? Isn't that mathematical. Between 7 to 9 centimeters. Yeah. And it weigh between 20 to 25 grams. Yeah. These are not small. You cannot deviate from that. Oh no. Because then it is not authentic. Exactly.

And apparently it is also seasoned with marjoram which isn't a spice I'm really familiar with. I'm not quite sure what it tastes like. Time for that very first bite. Yep. In he goes.

The famed Nuremberg sausage. Will it disappoint? Wow. No? No. No.

It is good?

That is one of the best sausages I've ever had. Like that is just so good. Yeah? Yeah.

It is greasy but it is also tender, it is flavorful. It is just like checks off all the boxes of being really good. Ooh. Man, I can't wait to try it too. It is so nice and I thought six of them might be too much but because they are this small and because we are sharing them I'm almost thinking maybe we could have ordered the 10 or 12.

Maybe we'll come back for seconds. Maybe we'll have to come back again.

So going in for my first bite. Let's see how it tastes. I'm going to have it on its own first.

And let's put some mustard, some zenf I believe. Also we should mention the name of this sausage is protected. So it can only be a Nuremberg Bratwurst if it is from Nuremberg.

I was actually reading an article yesterday about this that said that basically there are over 1500 different kinds of sausages in Germany. There is more different kinds of sausages in Germany than there are cheeses in France. Woah! So yeah, we should do a sausage themed road trip maybe?

I'm not sure if we'd survive it but uh isn't that so good?

This is part of our Travel in Germany video series showcasing German food, German culture and German cuisine.
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Salon | Lunch Bytes | On Releasing, Distributing & Exhibiting Art Online

Salon | Lunch Bytes | On Releasing, Distributing & Exhibiting Art Online
Filmed on June 15 2013 a Art Basel

Aleksandra Domanović, Artist, Berlin
Oliver Laric, Artist, Berlin
Domenico Quaranta, Curator and Co-Founder of Link Center for the Arts of the Information Age
Ben Vickers, Curator of Digital at Serpentine Gallery and Co-Director of Limazulu Project Space, London
Moderators: Fabian Schöneich, Assistant Curator, Kunsthalle Basel and Melanie Bühler, Curator, Lunch Bytes, Amsterdam
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Dashcam timelapse from Sarajevo to Montenegro (Ostrog Monastery) - HD 1440P No audio

Hungarian Food - Eating Goulash and our favorite Hungarian cuisine in Budapest, Hungary

Join us as we devour Hungarian food at our favorite restaurant (Kék Rózsa Étterem - The Blue Rose Restaurant) in Budapest, Hungary sampling Goulash and some of our other favorite dishes including appetizers, mains, wine and dessert. Typical Hungarian cuisine is often hearty meals and this meal in particular really fit the stereotype as it was heavy in carbs and potatoes featuring rich meats, local wines and decadent dessert. All in all this is what we had for our lunch in Budapest, Hungary:

1) Goulash - Gulyás (Hungarian traditional soup)
2) Villány Kuvi (local dry red wine - also try Egri Bikaver)
3) Local bread basket
4) Lángos (Potato scone pancake)
5) Pörkölt (Hungarian beef stew with potatoes)
6) Somlo - Somlói Galuska (sponge cake with ice cream)

Kék Rózsa Étterem (The Blue Rose Restaurant)
Address: Budapest, Wesselényi u. 9, 1077 Hungary
Hours: 11:30AM–10PM (daily)
Phone: +36 1 342 8981

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Hungarian Food - Eating Goulash and our favorite Hungarian cuisine in Budapest, Hungary Travel Food Video Transcript:

Well hello from Budapest and welcome to yet another delicious food video. Today we're going to be trying Hungarian food and if there is one dish you can't miss it is Goulash (gulyás). So we have ordered one goulash (gulyás) but we've also ordered a beef stew to go along with that because apparently the goulash is more soupy. So we're going to be comparing those two dishes, the red wine is already here. So cheers. And let's wait for the food to arrive.

Okay, so we're starting off with a dry red. This is called a Villány Kuvi and apologies in advance for butchering Hungarian names.

So apparently the word Goulash it used to mean herdsmen so this is a dish that used to be prepared by the herdsmen and now it is kind of like the national dish. You find goulash (gulyás) at almost every single restaurant. Yeah. So let's dig right in.

And this looks amazing.

Okay,, so we ordered a little appetizer. I believe this is called Lángos. And it is basically a potato scone with garlic. So I'm just going to bite right in.

Hungarian potato scone pancakes (Lángos). Mmmm.

So this is basically more like a beef stew (Pörkölt). This has like a looks like to have a thick hearty type of sauce gravy on top of it and then over here this appears to be potatoes with parsley and other ingredients.

So we have having something I believe it is called Somlo (Somlói Galuska) it could be pronounced differently that is how it is written. But it is basically a sponge cake with whipped cream and ice cream (Somlói Galuska) and it has chocolate drizzled over top and rum. And walnuts. Oh wow.

So it is time for price point. It is a little bit sad because that meal was just so good. One of those things where you don't ever want it to end. We'll be coming back. We absolutely will be coming back. I actually think we'll be do another food video here. The food was that good.

I think we'll come back again. But anyways in terms of price point it was 6020 Forent which is 20 Euros and that was excellent value because this is what we got. We had two soda waters, two glasses of wine, two mains, an appetizer to share and a dessert to share. So for 10 Euros per person we can't go wrong and what I really liked about this restaurant was that the focus was on the food not on the decour. It kind of had that like bodegon type of feel that you find in Argentina where it is kind of rustic inside, very traditional. Traditional kind of like family restaurant.

It locally is called uh Kék Rózsa Étterem but in English you call it The Blue Rose Restaurant. And man that this was a find. We will definitely be back and uh yeah if you are in Budapest, Hungary and you're looking for a good place to have traditional Hungarian food highly recommend this spot. This was wonderful.

This is part of our Travel in Hungary video series showcasing Hungarian food, Hungarian culture and Hungarian cuisine.

Breakfast in South Africa at Company's Garden Restaurant in Cape Town

Join us for breakfast in South Africa as we visit the Company's Garden restaurant to devour a massive brunch which basically consisted of a full breakfast, eggs benedict and a milk tart slice of cake along with cappuccino and rooibos tea. Our South African breakfast was a massive feast and we highly recommend the atmosphere of the Company's Garden restaurant.

The Company's Garden Restaurant  
Address: 15 Queen Victoria St, Cape Town, 8001, South Africa
Hours: 7AM–6PM (Daily)
Phone: +27 21 423 2919

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Breakfast in South Africa at Company's Garden Restaurant in Cape Town travel food video transcript:

Well good morning from Cape Town. We are up bright and early for breakfast and we decided let's go out for breakfast today instead of eating at the AirBNB. We're staying right across from The Company's Garden and we were walking through the other day and we saw that they have a nice little coffee shop slash restaurant slash teahouse. They open at six in the morning so we figured let's eat there today.

Well, first things first. Tea because it is freezing cold outside. It is mid-autumn. Mid autumn I think right?

Yeah, anyways it so chilly in the morning. Technically it is late May here but this would be their late Autumn maybe early starting into winter.

I can see my breath in the air this morning. Well, the thing is the temperature by like say late morning or mid-afternoon is hot.

Like it is in the mid 20s. Oh. But in the morning it is cold. In the morning tea is good.

Oh, and I'm having Rooibos. Look at that. A beautiful cup of red tea. That really is beautiful. And you know what?

I just drink my tea plain. They've brought me a lovely tray with milk and I don't need it.

And I have to say Rooibos is on my Dad's favorite teas. Mmmhmm.

I think he discovered it maybe like maybe 5 to 10 years ago. Something like that and we always have Rooibos tea. Always. Now in the house. Always. Whenever I go home it is like one of the teas that is available.

And look. A little cookie. This looks like the rusks. The hard bread that they sell here. Mmm.

It is kind of like a biscotti. I think that is the closest thing I can compare it to. But yeah, this is really nice. So I'm just going to dip it in my tea. Because that is how we roll here.

Actually it is a cappuccino art. I got a cappuccino. Cappuccino.

No Koeksisters today.

That is a traditional pastry slash dessert type. Yeah, but we just asked for another recommendation and we're getting a Milk Tart.

This is the full English or the complete breakfast or whatever you want to call it here.

Well, give us the tour then. This thing is massive. Like this plate. Look at this. It is more like a platter.

It is a platter. It is a double hand platter. Double hand platter. Oh man.

So over here we've got what appears to be some fried mushrooms. I love mushrooms We have a hashbrown. We have a grilled tomato, we have toast. We have bacon and that will please any Canadian guy.

And over here we have like a thin. A long thin sausage and then we have two eggs well done. because nothing grosses me out more than runny eggs.

Okay, so for my breakfast I ordered eggs benedict with salmon.

But because I'm sharing with Sam I would normally order my eggs runny but he was like no please. We compromised. We compromised with medium.

I get to try Sam's breakfast. Yeah, and something I you know would be cool to find out is if you lived or stayed in South Africa for a while, or you're from here, what is something you would typically have for breakfast?

Because you know we're this is what we're eating today but it would be great to find out what are some other different types of foods.

Alright, so it is that time again. Time for price point. So that was 305 Rand which was $22 US dollars and that included 3 drinks, 2 massive mains, a dessert. So full, satisfied and now we're going to go relax and play some chess.

This is part of our Travel in South Africa video series showcasing South African food, South African culture and South African cuisine.

Trip to Grece 2013

This is my vacation video about the Greek mainland. The aim was to see UNESCO sites around Peloponnese and nearby. Shot over 6 days in an amazing heat of 32-34 degrees (celsius) in the shade, with high humidity. It was hard, but the sites was amazing, and the pepole was very kind. I did have some big issuses with my TomTom GPS, so I missed out on some sites :-(

YOU CAN ALWAYS REMOVE MY COMMENTS ON THE SCREEN, BY REMOVING SUBTITLES.

I can recomment this, if you like ancient Greece and are not affraid to drive in the mountains, on semi old roads.

Some of the sites to see in this video: Delphi, Olympia, Mycenae, Pylos (Niokastro), Mystras, The Temple of Apollo Epikourios, Daphni Monastery and more...

Music is royalty free and taken from:

Shot in 1080p@50frames FullHD, and edited to 1080p@25frames with KDENLive on Ubuntu.

The UNESCO World Heritage Site List

Gary Arndt is a renowned travel blogger and photographer who has made it his mission to travel to all of the UNESCO World Heritage Sites, from the big names like the Great Wall of China to the most remote islands of the Pacific Ocean. In 2007, Gary sold his home and decided to travel the world, and in this episode, he tells me all about how the UNESCO program got started, what are some of the craziest places where his mission has taken him, and what ones ended up being slight disappointments. He’s traveled to 337 of the sites so far, so listen to this episode to hear from someone who has really seen the world’s history up close and personal.

How Gary Got Started Traveling the UNESCO Sites Gary told me the story about visiting Volcanoes National Park in Hawai’i in 2007, as he embarked on his journey. And while there, he spied a sign marking the locale as a UNESCO World Heritage Site. After doing a little research, he became fascinated with the list. He set off for the Solomon Islands and visited East Rennell, the southernmost island in the chain. It took a lot of traveling to get there, including eight flat tires on the drive from the airplane landing strip to the site, but there was no denying it, Gary was hooked on visiting these important world historical sites.

Let’s Go, UNESCO The United Nations Educational, Scientific and Cultural Organization (UNESCO) created the first list of World Heritage Sites in 1978, and as of this recording, there are 1,052 locales on the list. Gary has visited a third of those, and I’ve visited about a quarter as many as Gary, standing at 83. To become a World Heritage Site, countries have to first submit a tentative list to UNESCO, and then eventually whittle it down. It’s a long and expensive process, one that can take years and hundreds of thousands of dollars to complete. But taken as a whole, the list contains some of the most awe-inspiring places on the globe, and there’s no better storyteller to hear talk about those places than Gary.

Gary’s Favorite UNESCO World Heritage Sites to Travel to I asked Gary to give me his three favorite sites that he’s visited so far, and you can tell he’s passionate about this list because he didn’t stop at three. One of his favorite types of sites are the old industrial historical sites, like the Rjukan-Notodden Industrial Heritage Site in Norway. And to hear him speak about the Völklingen Ironworks in Saarland, Germany, you know it’s a special place. He told me it reminded him of the last scene in Robocop, and that its steampunk appeal left an impression on him. And you’ll want to listen to him talk about the treasures of Kakadu National Park in Northern Australia.

The Strangest World Heritage Site I had to ask Gary what the strangest UNESCO World Heritage Site he’s traveled to is, and without much hesitation, he cited Head-Smashed-In Buffalo Jump in Canada. According to Gary, it’s a cliff in the Canadian plains where the native peoples there would herd the Buffalo by hand and push them off the cliff. Gary noted that it’s one of the few World Heritage Sites to honor the native populations of Canada and the United States, because they built so many of their structures out of perishable materials. And you’ll have to hear Gary talk about which sites were the most befuddling.

The Ins and Outs of World Heritage Sites Gary has some incredible stories about the UNESCO World Heritage Sites and has been to some of the most remote places on Earth to see them. He has some interesting insights about why some countries have so many sites, while others have so few, and what places he would really like to see added to the list. If you’re interested in both the natural and cultural heritage of this planet, and finding some of the most intriguing travel destinations on the globe, then you could have no better guide than Gary Arndt.

Outline of This Episode [2:30] How Gary Arndt got started traveling to the UNESCO World Heritage Sites [5:45] The different types of heritage sites, and how the list got started [7:57] How a place gets on the list [15:29] Gary’s favorite sites he’s visited [20:25] The strangest site he’s visited [23:00] Some of Gary’s most underwhelming visits [28:21] The World Heritage Site that surprised him the most [29:27] A place Gary thinks should be on the list [31:05] Where he’s headed next Resources & People Mentioned Gary Arndt’s travel blog, Everything Everywhere UNESCO World Heritage Sites Solomon Islands Rjukan-Notodden Industrial Heritage Site Kakadu National Park Head-Smashed-In Buffalo Jump Völklingen Ironworks This Week’s Giveaway! The prize for this week is a $20 Amazon gift card. To enter, simply be a newsletter subscriber and leave a comment on this blog post:

Connect With Stephanie stephanie@historyfangirl.com

Investing In Hotels Collectively with Epiq Collective

Less than 2% of hotel owners are People of Color and even fewer are women. Davonne Reaves and Jessica Myers are the youngest Black women to own a hotel property under a major chain. As the founders of Epiq Collective, they are on a mission to teach people how to become hotel owners. Epiq Collective helps investors collectively invest in commercial real estate opportunities.

In this episode, discover four ways to invest in hotels and why it's important to build several streams of income.

For more resources mentioned, check out the show notes.

Help support the show by buying the production team a cup of coffee.

Get started listening to new audiobooks every month with a 30-day Audible free trial.



About Millennial Wealth Builders (MWB): ⁣
Co-hosted by Danielle Desir and Acquania Escarne, Millennial Wealth Builders (MWB) is a 12-part audio docuseries sharing how Women of Color are moving past obstacles and building real wealth in the 21st century.

This production is made possible by the Plutus Foundation Fall 2020 Grant, Black & Brown Podcast Collective, and the Dreams To Reality Fund by Caress and iFundWomen.

Passionate about sharing real stories and honest conversations, we exclusively feature women of color who have discovered wealth-building strategies less known in our community.

Our goal is to empower our listeners to take action, obtain wealth, and close the wealth gap.
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Breakfast in Malaysia | Eating Roti in Kuala Lumpur

Join us for breakfast in Malaysia as we eat roti in Kuala Lumpur. With plans to visit KL Bird Park we woke up early to find breakfast in Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia hoping to eat at one of our favorite spots in the city. Unfortunately, that place was closed but we did find another spot nearby specializing in serving various kinds of roti for breakfast. We ended up ordering cheese roti and milo roti along with Bombay Toast and to drink we had mango juice, teh tarik and hot milo. It was a feast of feasts and certainly the big breakfast we needed to do a busy day of sightseeing afterwards.

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Breakfast in Malaysia | Eating Roti in Kuala Lumpur Travel Food Video Transcript:

Well good morning from Kuala Lumpur. It is actually a really nice morning. It is not hot out and it is overcast so this is very pleasant. So today this morning we wanted to make a breakfast video but the place we came to is closed for some reason they haven't opened today. So we are looking for a backup that will be equally good where we can show you some of our favorite dishes. So yeah, we're on a bit of a hunt right now and hopefully we'll find something really good soon.

Alright, so we finally found a place for breakfast. Woo hoo! Yeah.

So we found a place called Restoran Annexe and it is found on Nasi Kandar and yeah it is on the way. We're heading over to KL Bird Park this morning.

And we just saw it and we're like yeah let's go try it out. And they specialize kind of in at least in the morning they specialize in Roti. Roti and prata. Yeah, so we've ordered a whole bunch of those. We've ordered like three and we've got a couple of drinks coming so yeah breakfast is on its way.

Alright guys so the drinks are here. Sam went for his classic Teh Tarik and I got myself a Mango juice.

Tea time for Samuel.

I burnt myself just touching your cup earlier. Like that stuff is pipping hot.

Yeah. And you would think in somewhere like as hot and humid as Kuala Lumpur I wouldn't be having hot tea but early in the morning I still. I still crave my hot teas and coffees.

It has got very milky, it is sugary.

Oh, roti cheese. Bombay toast.

Okay so we have to admit the breakfast menu was a little bit limited this morning.

So we couldn't order that much stuff to show you. But we did manage to get Bombay Toast and just by looking at it it kind of looks like a French Toast. Except that instead of being served with like syrup or you know Maple Syrup or whatever you're used to you get a dal. Your lentil curry sauce whatever. And something else. So let's take this for a swim. Yeah, it looks pretty good. It looks like it does look fluffy like a piece of French Toast.

We're getting used to eating curries for breakfast so yeah. This is how we roll here in Malaysia.

So next up we're going for the cheese roti or cheese prata. They use the name interchangeably. Yeah and they've uh they've given us a really big portion here. Yeah, I know. Like it is not just one layer there is like seems to be a bottom layer as well.

I'm seeing a lot of cheese. Like sometimes when you order this they just put like one measly slice and they're like that is it. Here is your cheese roti.

I think that is the best cheese roti I've had. Yeah? And we've been eating this in Singapore and also here in KL.

So that is a wrap for breakfast here in Kuala Lumpur.

As I should be. In terms of price point that came to 18.70 Ringgit which is $4.15 and that was for four drinks and three mains. So yeah, that was a super cheap breakfast. Filling. Now we're ready to go explore.

And you know what? We should also mention before we finish up. Oh yeah. There isn't just one typical Malaysian breakfast. Because you have so many different cultures here. There is like different meals that you can get for breakfast. There is Malay, Chinese, Indian food. Yeah. In fact, we saw someone at the Central Market selling little triangle shaped Nasi Lemak. Which is wrapped in a banana leaf and yeah that looked tempting as well too.

So you can get noodles, you can get rice, you can get roti. There is plenty of variety. And that is what makes it awesome here. Yeah. Alright, off to go sightseeing. Tata. Ciao.

This is part of our Travel in Malaysia video series showcasing Malaysian food, Malaysian culture and Malaysian cuisine.

Viñales Valley, Cuba in 4K (Ultra HD)

Viñales is a beautiful valley with limestone (karst) landscape. It is declared a UNESCO World Heritage Site.

According to UNESCO: The Viñales Valley is an outstanding karst landscape in which traditional methods of agriculture (notably tobacco growing) have survived unchanged for several centuries.

In the video: Viñales town, views to the valley from Los Jasmines & La Ermita, Mural de la Prehistoria, Los Aquaticos, Gruta de Viñales(or de Silencio?), Cueva del Indio, Cueva de San Miguel (and Palenque de los Cimarrones), and more ...

Recorded April 2015 in 4K (Ultra HD) with Sony AX100.

Music:
Sovereign Quarter Kevin MacLeod (incompetech.com)
Licensed under Creative Commons: By Attribution 3.0


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Immerse yourself in Amazing Places on Our Planet without the distraction of words.
New 4K video every Friday or every second Friday.
Filmed and Edited by Milosh Kitchovitch (business inquiries:

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1109 Court St. Utica, NY 13502

Very livable & rentable property. Use as a 2 or 3 bedroom. All hardwood floors, good sized rooms. 1st floor laundry, eat in kitchen with stove and fridge. Taxes are very low; no school tax if owner occupied. Minimal cosmetics needed. Small fenced yard with deck. Newer furnace installed.

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