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Pınar Boyoz products are rolled by hand tenderly. It does not contain any preservative additives. Due to it is a frozen product, it is suitable to keep. Its crispy crunch structure comes from tahini that we used. Pınar Boyoz is produced by the family who produced boyoz in İzmir by 3 generations with the heritage formula of years. The packages consist of 4 pieces of boyoz with each of 50 g.
When exploring the streets of Istanbul, there is never a dull moment. Whether you are hearing the call to prayer from the gorgeous mosques that dot the city skyline, a simitci (Turkish bagel vendor) calling you to his cart, the horns of a ferry announcing its arrival at the docks of the Bosphorus, or the honking taxi warning pedestrians to pick up the pace, your heart will be racing with excitement. And the smells, oh the smells! Perhaps the most iconic among them– the tantalizing aroma of döner kebap (doner kebab). As the combinations of lamb, beef, and chicken turn on their spits over open flames, you may find your mouth watering. Watching. Waiting patiently for the dönerci to shave thin slices of juicy meat into lavash, top with lettuce, tomato, onion, cucumber, generous squeezes of lemon, and sprinkle with sumac before handing it over to you with a smile.
Simit are a popular Turkish street food. Instead of being boiled like a bagel, the twisted circles of dough get a quick dip in diluted grape molasses before dredging in sesame seeds. The result is a crisp exterior and a light, delicate, and tender interior. It is the best breakfast in this world when accompanied by cheese, tomatoes, cucumber and a cup of tea. Although it's one of the best street foods in the country, it's possible to make it at home too.
Turkish cuisine is famous for its endless varieties of delicious layered pies and pastries, called 'börek'. 'Börek' is made with layers of yufka or phyllo. It comes in many shapes and sizes and is filled with everything from meat, cheese, spinach, and even spiced-up mashed potato. Most Turkish folks eat 'börek' several times a week. That's why you'll find 'börek' in every home, pastry shop and bakery. Families often pass recipes and 'börek'-making skills down through generations, and everyone adds their own touch. What gives its name is one of the steps of the recipe instructions. Homemade phyllo sheets are cooked in simmering water and then stuffed and baked. That's why it's called su boregi (Water Borek).