Netflix & Eat: Saigon Version

Netflix recently launched a mouth-watering documentary Series: Street Food. The series visits nine Asian destinations, meeting interesting characters and sampling their street food: Ho Chi Minh City

  • Try all the signature food in Saigon was featured on the show
  • Have the most experience driver to take you to all the local stalls

Tour Information

Location
Duration
5 Hours
Departure
03:00
Price per Participant
100.00000 USD
Languages
Group size
1 - 1 people
Categories
Transportation
Motorbike
Includes

- Motorbike

-Food

Excludes
Cancellation

Cancel 1 week before the tour

About the creator
Thien Nhien Nguyen Nguyen

Thien Nhien Nguyen Nguyen

Netflix recently launched a mouth-watering documentary Series: Street Food. The series visits nine Asian destinations, meeting interesting characters and sampling their street food: Ho Chi Minh City

  • Try all the signature food in Saigon was featured on the show
  • Have the most experience driver to take you to all the local stalls

What Saigonese talks about when talks about SNAILS

Many Saigonese love to eat snails – not only because they are delicious – but  also   they are a wonderful social food to share among friends and family.

The snail stall was featured on Netflix series belongs to Ms. Truoc.

When Mrs. Truoc was a little girl, her father taught her how to cook the “Mud Creeper Snail with Coconut Sauce” (Oc len xao dua). Little did she know that one day, it would be thanks to her beloved dad that she would be able to survive in the hardest time in Saigon, while making a living and raising her children. 

Vietnam’s greatest culinary - Bánh mì

There are thousands of options in this city, from humble food carts to high-end restaurants, but here are the  best spots to enjoy an amazing bánh mì without a lot of tourist are queuing - Bánh mì Bảy Hổ

The family owns this store has making it for 81 years.


Broken rice - Saigon's pride

Every country has its own round of comfort foods. For the Vietnamese, nothing says home like a plate of com tam (broken rice).

Com tam, or broken rice, is an everyday meal made from broken rice grains. Once considered “poor people’s rice,” farmers would collect the fractured rice grains that broke during the milling and sell it for cheap. But over the years, the Saigonese became rather fond of the broken rice grains and today, its eaten all around Ho Chi Minh City. 

It is noddles - but not Phở

Pho is famous all around the world. When people mention about Vietnam, they always talk about Pho (or the Vietnam war sometimes). But not many travelers have chance to try another kind of noddles - called miến gà (chicken glass noddles)

The owner of miến gà (chicken glass noddles) store is Mr Manh. 

After 1975, people from Northern Vietnam  started migrating to the South and brought along many recipes from their hometowns with them. This is reflected particularly in this stall where Mr. Manh father has developed his Pho in his Mien Ga Food Stall.

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