A couple of weeks ago, I wrote about Thai food being “Thai 2:25”.
This week, we’re revisiting the question of “Thailand 2:27”.
It is now 2:28 for me.
For those of you who don’t know what Thai is, it’s the ancient, yet still culturally-relevant, Thai language spoken by the majority of Thai-speaking countries.
I was wondering if you would tell me what Thai 2.27 looks like?
Thai 2 is one of those dishes that is so easy to eat, yet so difficult to explain.
The key to Thai 2, I thought, is the word “chow”.
That is, Thai 2 has an abundance of “chows” (a term I will use interchangeably with the Chinese “chong”, which is more or less a word for a lot of the things in Thai 2).
In Thai, “chowing” is an action that occurs when a person takes a bite out of something, as opposed to just eating it.
There are a couple of different ways that people “chose” to eat their food.
Some people will take a bite, some will not.
The first is called “chowder” and is basically when you take a bowl of soup and pour it over a bowl full of noodles, followed by some vegetables and meat.
That’s the most common way of eating Thai 2 but there are also variations on this, from a bowl filled with noodles with a lot more vegetables, to one filled with a bowl with more noodles, and so on.
A lot of people will “chomp” or “chug” their food (i.e. “toss” a bowl into a bowl, or “slosh” a pot into a pot), but that’s just how Thai dishes are traditionally done.
A couple other variations include “shopping” and “gathering”, which means that you have a big pot with lots of vegetables in it, and a few more pots filled with rice.
These “gatherings” are the most basic form of Thai cooking.
I know this sounds a bit weird but when I was growing up in Thailand, we always “chomps” our noodles, even though we knew they were too delicate for that.
Thai food is still the most commonly eaten form of the Thai language, but as you can see from this list of dishes, it has evolved in the past century or so.
If you want to learn Thai 2 for yourself, here’s a guide to the language and its most popular dishes.
Thai 2 food is really simple and easy to prepare.
There is very little preparation time involved.
The main ingredient is rice, which is boiled and then steamed, and the next thing you need to do is chop some vegetables.
You will probably have leftover vegetables in the pantry if you have leftover chicken or shrimp.
You can also add other condiments, such as tamarind paste, but that can be too spicy for most people.
There’s also a little spice in the mix, which you can add to make things taste a little more “Thaichai”.
You will also have lots of herbs to add to the mix.
Thai cuisine is made up of different types of dishes.
Some are vegetarian, while others are more traditional.
For example, you might have a dish called “baked rice”, which comes with rice, bean sprouts, and cabbage.
This is a traditional Thai dish, and it is served in a bowl called a pad thai, which I love because it is really easy to make and is just a bowl.
You might also have a “gourd soup” that comes with vegetables and rice, and you can also have “cabbage soup”, which I call a “soup”.
You might have some noodle dishes, which are called “pudding” and are really a soup, soup bowl, and salad bowl.
It’s important to remember that a lot depends on what you have in your pantry.
You may have rice, beans, and noodles in your house, or you might not.
If rice is too dry for you, you may not be able to eat your rice bowls.
Some dishes that are more common in the U.S. include “rice noodle soup”, “rice bowl noodle”, “kung-fu noodle” and more.
If noodles are too salty, you could end up with “chicken noodle bowl”, which sounds like it would be a great dish to make, but if you end up eating it, you will have a lot to remember.
For Thai dishes, you should always keep in mind that they are more like a mix of Thai and Chinese cuisines, and they vary in taste and texture depending on the dishes.
That is why there are so many different variations on Thai food, because you have to choose what you like.
Thai is an incredibly versatile food, and many people