Mexico has one of the most extensive street food cultures in Latin America, and Forbes named Mexico City as one of the foremost cities on the world in which to eat on the street. Mexican street
Mexico has one of the most extensive street food cultures in Latin America, and Forbes named Mexico City as one of the foremost cities on the world in which to eat on the street.
Mexican street food, called antojitos (literally “little cravings”), is prepared by street vendors and at small traditional markets in Mexico. Street Foods include tacos, tamales, gorditas, quesadillas, empalmes, tostadas, chalupa, elote, tlayudas, cemita, pambazo, empanada, nachos, chilaquiles, fajita and tortas, as well as fresh fruit, vegetables, beverages and soups such as menudo, pozole and pancita. Most are available in the morning and the evening, as mid-afternoon is the time for the main formal meal of the day.
Our relaxed class looks at 3 or 4 tasty treats, demonstration and hands on cooking – eat as you go and take away what’s left.
Glass of prosecco, beer or soft drink on arrival additional beverages can be purchased using card or cash.
Enjoy the food you create at our sociable table at the end of the class – if there are any leftovers you are welcome to take them home if you bring suitable containers. Food Sorcery can’t take responsibility for any food taken away from the cookery school.
Copies of the recipes will be emailed to you after the class.
The added bonus is the washing up is all done for you!
Skill Level – All Abilities
Dan BarberChef Dan Barber, trained & worked in South Africa, Brazil, London and Everywhere in between in a variety of styles from Middle-Eastern to Michelin star restaurants passionate about sharing his wealth of knowledge of fine-dining and inspirational dishes & styles.