You are viewing a single comment's thread from:

RE: ๐™บ๐š‘๐š–๐šŽ๐š›๐š’๐šŒ๐šŠ๐š— ๐™ต๐šŠ๐š–๐š’๐š•๐šข ๐™ฐ๐š‹๐š›๐š˜๐šŠ๐š #๐Ÿท๐Ÿผ ๐Ÿฅฃ ๐ˆ๐ญ๐š๐ฅ ๐‚๐š๐ฌ๐ฌ๐š๐ฏ๐š ๐‹๐ž๐š๐Ÿ ๐‚๐ฎ๐ซ๐ซ๐ฒ ๐Ÿ‘จโ€๐Ÿ”ฌ & ๐š‚๐šŒ๐š’๐šŽ๐š—๐šŒ๐šŽ ๐šƒ๐š˜๐š˜

in #jahm โ€ข 2 years ago

I love this recipe too and often make it at home.

Greetings from Indonesia.

Sort: ย 

ย ย ย ย ย Thank you @anggreklestari. Indonesians are smart people to have figured out such ingenious ways to prepare cassava leaves. When we lived in Cambodia, fresh turmeric was everywhere, but here in Suriname it's hard to find. I speak Khmer, the languages are very similar. In Khmer language is called "pสฐiesaa", and in Indonesia it's "bahasa." There are lot of historical connections between Cambodian and Indonesia, especially the Javanese people.


Posted via ReggaeSteem | Reggae Culture Rewarded