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).
Kofta Kebab-(İnegöl Köftesi) is grilled meatballs (köfte) specific to İnegöl, Bursa, Turkey. It was created by Balkans people, a Turkish immigrant who came from Balkans to İnegöl in the late 19th century. It is Turkish style halal meatballs. This is the long format of the meatball, not the patty, is pleasantly springy, aromatic and juicy. The package is 1.6lb and has 32 pc koftes.
Pastirma as well as basterma, is a highly seasoned, air-dried cured beef that is part of the cuisines of a number of countries. Pastırma can be eaten as a breakfast dish and it is a commonly ingredient for omelettes, menemen or a variation of eggs benedict.
Tulumba is a crispy, syrupy, and ultra-sweet Turkish dessert. It is a popular street food prepared by vendors who fry it up fresh on the spot and serve it warm. You’ll also find it served in many restaurants and home cooks like to make it because kids love it. Tulumba is made of bits of fried dough, similar to doughnuts, steeped in lots of lemony syrup. The dough contains starch and semolina, which keeps it light and crispy. It is similar to Churros only the better.