Pinterest • The world’s catalog of ideas

Green Papaya Salad

Green Papaya Salad, Paleo-style | stupideasypaleo.com Click here for the recipe >> http://stupideasypaleo.com/2012/06/13/green-papaya-salad/ #paleo #thaifood #whole30

pin 1.6k
heart 138
speech 2

Spicy Green Papaya Salad- the way I learned from grandmas on the streets of Thailand. One of my favorite spicy salads of all time. #SomTam #Thai #Salad

pin 4.2k
heart 451
speech 4
Coming from the northeastern Isaan region of Thailand, som tam literally translates into "pounded sour" and gives you a pretty good idea what happens to green papaya in a unique spicy and spur sauce!  Click for recipe

Som Tam

Coming from the northeastern Isaan region of Thailand, som tam literally translates into "pounded sour" and gives you a pretty good idea what happens to green papaya in a unique spicy and spur sauce! Click for recipe

pin 471
heart 58
speech 1

Chicken Tinola Soup is a type of Filipino chicken soup wherein chicken slices are cooked in ginger broth until tender, while slices of green papaya (or chayote) and malunggay leaves are added towards the end. This clear soup dish is perfect during rainy days and cold weather because the ginger broth and chicken can provide a comforting effect and it can also help keep you warm and cozy.

pin 540
heart 59

Green Papaya Salad

Thai green papaya salad - the best salad ever with shredded green papaya, long beans and tomatoes. So yummy | rasamalaysia.com

pin 1.9k
heart 174
speech 1

Green Papaya Salad

Green Papaya Salad Dressing 3 garlic cloves 3 Tbs. brown sugar 1/4 cup (2 fl. oz./60 ml) fresh lime juice 1 1/2 Tbs. Asian fish sauce 1 Tbs. rice vinegar 1/2 tsp. kosher salt

pin 3
heart 1

Achara: Filipino Green Papaya Relish

Achara (aka Atchara or Atsara) is a delicious Filipino Green Papaya relish - it goes so well with anything off the grill! Try this recipe - you'll want to put it on top of everything!

pin 124
heart 5

Green Papaya Salad

NYT Cooking: In Isan (and the rest of Thailand), green papaya salad is called som tum, with “som” meaning “sour” and “tum” referring to the pounding sound of the large pestle used to crush ingredients. It is eaten by itself as a snack, or with marinated grilled beef and chicken.