Living in a foreign country is a challenge. Living in a foreign country is hard enough as it is, with all the administrational and financial issues you have restraint and deal with. You need to learn to adjust to living in a foreign country. And Ramadan is one of people who living in Saudi Arabia. He is from Egypt and he was living in Egypt since he was born. But now he came here to work in the same way that other do here. Living in another country changes a lot of things that you used to do in your own country.
After that Ramadan Mohamed hasanin moved in Saudi Arabia he was chaotic and he faced a lot of difficulty and changes in the way that he is living in Saudi Arabia. The food was one of them. All the Egyptian restaurants that he knows in Jeddah were not serving him in the way he used to be served. Just as the Egyptian cuisine's history goes back to Ancient Egypt. Archaeological excavations have found that workers on the Great Pyramids of Giza were paid in bread, beer, and onions, apparently their customary diet as peasants in the Egyptian countryside. Dental analysis of occasional desiccated loaves found in tombs confirm this, in addition to indicating that ancient Egyptian bread was made with flour from emmer wheat. Though beer disappeared as a mainstay of Egyptian life following the Muslim conquest of Egypt in the year 641, onions remain the primary vegetable for flavoring and nutrition in Egyptian food. Beans were also a primary source of protein for the mass of the Egyptian populace, as they remain today. The food staples in Saudi Arabian cuisine include lamb, grilled chicken, falafel, shawarma, mutabbaq and Ful medames. Arabic unleavened bread, or khubz is eaten with almost all meals, and is often used as an edible utensil to scoop foods. Kabsa, rice with chicken and lamb, is very popular and is considered iconic. Traditional coffeehouses used to be ubiquitous, but are now being displaced by food-hall style cafes. Arabic tea is...
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