What is a typical Israeli breakfast?

Israeli cuisine, which has a rich food culture, has a synthesized menu integrated by many cultures. The things you can eat and drink in Israel, which are inspired by the food culture of many regions such as Asia, Europe, Ethiopia, Jewish Cuisine, Mediterranean, Tavyan and India, are endless. In this article, we take you to Israeli breakfast.

Israeli Breakfast

The breakfast of Israel has similar ingredients with the Turkish breakfast. The local people of Israeli, who attach great importance to breakfast, never miss eggs, olives and all kinds of jams in their breakfast. An interesting side of their breakfast is the salads they make from the vegetables they love. Orange juice is a must.. Their Breakfast is famous for its various types of cheese. In addition, freshly squeezed juices, olives, oil, fresh bread and jam are among the varieties. The origin of the rich breakfast served in hotels, cafes and houses in Israel is actually based on kibbutz. Kibbutzniks, who meet in the breakfast room before their work that starts in the early morning, start the day with fresh juices, salads, fruits, eggs, marinated fish, cakes and milk products. Şakşuka, according to some sources, is Tunisian dish, according to some, a Libyan dish; Available in most North African and Middle Eastern cuisines. The basis of the dish consists of three main ingredients: tomato, egg, garlic-spicy hot sauce. Then onion, pepper, leek, potato, spinach, or whatever ingredients are at home, depends on your creativity. The Israeli breakfast always includes scrambled eggs, walnut-tomato paste, feta cheese crusted with herbs, eggplant with tahini, jam, butter and also salad.
Israeli Breakfast consisting of;
Classic Israeli Hummus
Hummus - so loved, humble chickpea dipping - is an important part of the kitchen in the Middle East. Where it is served in Israel during breakfast, lunch, dinner and snack times, it is practically iconic. Today, you can find hummus in supermarkets around the world in all kinds of flavors. But nothing throws homemade hummus and once you get the basic recipe, you can pinch it to get exactly the texture and flavor you want.

Baba Ghanoush Eggplant Dip

Popular in the Middle East, Baba Ghanoush - also known as Baba Ghanouj and Babaganoush - is a dip or spread with roasted eggplant and tahini. The recipe is simple - fry the eggplant, strain it from the softened pulp and mash it with tahini and spices. Fill with fresh pita bread or raw vegetables.
Freshly baked bourekas with all kinds of fillings in Israel are bakery products and supermarkets sell frozen bourekas. Fortunately, it’s not so hard to do at home. In Israeli hotels, cheese or potato bourekas are always included as part of the breakfast, and you can buy them from street vendors or shuks (open-air markets).
Gvina levana
Gvina Levana, simply translated as "white cheese", was the Templars who brought Israel to Israel for the first time, despite the explanation of food journalist Janna Gur. Soft, spreadable, cow milk cheese is very similar to the German quark, which makes sense given its origins. Gvina Levana has a distinctive sour creamy tang and is a good complement to whole grain bread or vegetables.
All kinds of eggs are the basis of Israeli breakfast. Shakshouka - eggs cooked in an aromatic, tomato-based sauce - now has a great moment thanks to cookbooks like Yotam Ottolenghi's Jerusalem and Michael Solomonov's involvement in Zahav.
Giora Shimoni's simple Israeli Shakshouka contains onions, bell peppers, tomatoes and eggs. He notes that it’s perfect for when everyone is hungry, but not much in the fridge.
Chocolate Rugelach
Breakfast for dessert? Sure! Just think of this Chocolate Rugelach as mini chocolate croissants, and it's not that hard to think of your head as a cookie. The recipe of Giora Shimoni includes cream cheese cake dough cooked around the dark chocolate-cinnamon filling.
The Israeli breakfast has plenty of locally grown products and olives. It's also a natural fit for salty foods  like hummus, cheese, and eggs.
Fruit juices
Mitz - fruit juice - a loved thirst reliever at any time of the day in Israel and you will always find it for breakfast. Grapefruit, mango and orange juices are especially popular.
Israel has a strong coffee culture and its origin came from Turkish coffee. Espresso-based beverages also have a great place in Israeli culture.
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