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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

My mother cooked cassava leaves very often at home because we were in Indonesia and found it very easy. various kinds of processed can be made with cassava leaves. as boiled and smoked with shrimp paste


Posted via ReggaeSteem | Reggae Culture Rewarded
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ย ย ย ย ย Yes, there are so many ways to eat them. The Indonesians probably eat more than anyone. Here in Suriname the Javanese aren't too aware they are edible. At an Indonesian restaurant, shrimp and sometimes anchovies are the only ingredients you have to ask the cook to leave out to make this a vegan dish. As we are Italists, we don't anything animal derived.


Posted via ReggaeSteem | Reggae Culture Rewarded

thank you for sharing interesting information, I do know many people of Indonesian descent in Suriname they were taken by force when my country was attacked by the Dutch. for food there are certainly many similarities


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