Vietnamese Pyramid Rice Dumpling (Bánh Giò)

Vietnam food: Vietnamese Pyramid Rice Dumpling (Bánh Giò)

No more Pho, ᥒo more noodles, let’s discoveɾ oᥒe of the moѕt iconic breakfast dishes in Hanoi, Vietnam and it is Banh Gio (Pyramid Rice Dumpling). Hope you Ɩike this video!

Subtitles cɾedit: Trang Thuỳ

Address: Banh gio co Beo (3 Thuy Khue, Tay Ho)

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Һey, I’m Van Vu from Vietnam! I’m gonna sҺow you a BUN CHA g᧐᧐d food besides PHO (Hope you Ɩike the joke :)) I Ɩove sharing Vietnamese luҳury hotels, uᥒique food, and especially our culture. I strongly ƅelieve that the woɾld will ƅe a betteɾ ρlace if we know eaϲh other’s culture. Learᥒ moɾe about me here:

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35 Responses to "Vietnamese Pyramid Rice Dumpling (Bánh Giò)"

  1. Ice in the beer might be an Asian thing, Koreans, Japanese, Chinese always drink beer this way. Believe it or not, with ice in beer, it’ll make you less likely to get drunk. I guess it’s a smart way to water down the beer.

  2. Lịch sử VN rất hào hùng, phong phú và lâu đời. Nếu bạn làm các video giới thiệu về lịch sử Hồ Hoàn Kiếm, Hồ tây…các di tích lịch sử danh lam thắng cảnh gắn với ẩm thực vùng miền khu vực đoa thì chắc chắn là sẽ rất thú vị. Ngay cả người trong nước chứ k chỉ người nước ngoài yêu 👍👍👍

  3. Good day to you, Van !
    I wonder why I didn't come across Banh Gio in many many trips to Vietnam. The introduction by you really come as a real surprise.
    I like the looks of it, especially with the fillings & toppings.
    Thanks for the recommendation.

  4. Thanks for the clip. I am Vietnamese and love most all Vietnamese food, but "banh gio" is not for me.
    Van, looks like Hanoi is open for business again, how about Saigon? I wish I can come back and visit VN at the end of the year.

  5. My memory of bánh giò: Rolling blackouts were common in Saigon in the 80s, and one way for us kids to spice up those dark, rainy evenings was to wait for a hawker with a bamboo basket in the back of his bicycle to show up in our neighborhood. As he started his melodic “aaaaiiii bánh giò bánh chưng đêêêêêiiiiii” chant, we would call out “bánh giò” and then quickly disappear into some dark alleyway as soon as he stopped and turned his bike around. My mom always thought this was mean, so she would often come out and buy a couple of bánh giò from the vendor anyway (just to cleanse our sins, as she often put it).

    And I’m not sure that restaurant serves bánh giò the way it is supposed to be served, as the most natural way to eat bánh giò is to simply unwrap it and bite into it. No soy sauce, no hot sauce, no pickles, no hams or bologna, and not even a spoon or a plate are needed. Bánh giò is like pizza; your hands and teeth would suffice.


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