Food is always one of the most tangible representation of a culture and the most resilient. Tasting different cuisines from different places is a way to get interacted with a new culture. Discovering the culinary heritage of a place gives the visitors a flavor filled way of experience of that particular place.


Richmond Dumpling Trail: CANADA

Tourism Richmond launched the Dumpling Trail in August 2016, highlighting the culinary offerings of British Columbia’s fourth largest city: a suburb of greater Vancouver in which more than half of its 200,000 residents are of Asian descent.

Here you could find crispy, chewy, pot-sticking, pan fried, deep fried, stuffed with soup, stuffed with meats, stuffed with everything in between kind of dumplings. Breaded and duck-filled wu gok or deep-fried wontons can all be found along the Dumpling Trail — a curated list of approximately 20 eateries that are home to some of the freshest, tastiest dumplings throughout Richmond, British Columbia.


Sligo’s Food Trail: IRELAND

Sligo’s food trail brochure highlights 30 culinary-focused activities and includes a map that allows hungry travelers to choose their own food trail route. Restaurants, local producers, farmer’s markets… even gastro pubs and brewers all are members of the trail as they provide residents and visitors with a unique insight into the region’s lesser-known areas and offerings.

The slogan for northwestern Ireland’s Sligo Food Trail is “the secret’s in the mix”, a reference to this coastal seaport’s wide range of culinary experiences, from hands-on seafood harvesting to jam-making workshops for kids.


Beer Cheese Trail: KENTUCKY

Kentucky’s Johnny Allman’s restaurant is believed to be the first purveyor of beer cheese in the 1940s, since then the spread has become a regional signature. Beer cheese is a spread made from cheese, flat beer, Worcestershire sauce and hot sauce, all flavored with various spices and often served alongside crackers, pretzels or raw veggies. No two beer cheeses are the same. It can be found in Kentucky’s Beer cheese Trail, a self-guided route highlighting approximately eight cafes, sports bars, restaurants and markets throughout the state’s Winchester and Clark counties.

Beer cheese


Neck of the Wood’s Trail: NORTH CAROLINA

North Carolina’s High Country is part of the Eastern United States Appalachia region, an area known for its homemade jams, farmstead cheeses, fresh apple cakes and sour corn. Highlights include stops like Spruce Pine’s Tin Shed at Soggy Bottom Farms, home to slow-roasted BBQ pork sandwiches & buttermilk, pecan & berry-filled pies; and Mitchelle’s Oak Moon Farm & Creamery, a micro-dairy specializing in small-batch, raw milk goat cheese.

Neck of woods


Apple Pie Trail: ONTARIO

Apple Pie Trail is associated with the region’s beloved apple growing industry, which dates back to the 1800s. Here you can find country markets, breweries and of course sweet spots like Collingwood’s Heavenly Cafe, known for its delicious caramel apple cinnamon buns. So an Apple Pie Trail is must!


The Malt Whisky Trail: SCOTLAND

Trail offers an opportunity to discover the country’s original whisky through a bevy of tastings and tours. Malt whisky is traditionally made with malted barley, but sometimes rye — is the pride of Moray Speyside, a seaside expanse of forests and foothills that’s home to the largest concentration of malt whisky distilleries on the planet. Provisions are provided for the visitors to talk with master distilleries and sample recipes that have been passed down for generations and experience the ancient craft of barrel making. There’s also the option to drop in on a series of world-famous whisky bars along the way.


German Wine Route: GERMANY

It was founded in 1935, in one of the country’s warmest regions, from Schweigen-Rechtenbach next to the French border northward for 83 kilometers, winding through rolling hills and the Palatinate Forest to Bockenheim an der Weinstrasse, which means “on the Wine Route”. Beer is a way of life in Germany, but the country is also home to the world’s first established wine trail.


Normandy Camembert Route: FRANCE

56 kilometers of fruit-filled orchards and tiny villages like Ticheville and Crouttes, where Marie Harel — the late 18th-century “inventor” of Camembert and matriarch of a Camembert making dynasty was born, forms the Normandy Camembert Route. The history of this soft, earthy cheese with the edible rind can be discovered at the Camembert Museum in Vimoutiers.


Donut Trail: OHIO

This sugar-fueled route winds through the state’s southwest corner, connecting donut spots, pastry shops and bakeries like Milton’s Donuts, home to Fruity Pebble donuts and Kelly’s Bakery . It serves maple-bacon Long Johns as a special food. You could find custard-filled, chocolate-covered or sprinkle-topped, donuts here.

Mississippi Delta Hot Tamale Trail: MISSISSIPPI

The Mississippi Delta is probably not the first place that comes to mind when you think about hot tamales. This is the right place where you could taste delicious hot tamales.


Fondue trail Schönried: SWITZERLAND

Visit here to get the ultimate Swiss experience. The stunning outdoor scenery with one of Switzerland’s great national dishes: swishy, cheesy fondue can be found here. Trail is equipped with a massive fondue pot and large enough to accommodate up to eight people. Don’t worry if the huts are occupied, then you can just set up in the open, savoring fresh mountain air and spectacular alpine views. Wine is also available here.


Clwydian Range Food Trail: WALES

Clwydian Range food trail consists of  local businesses and food purveyors highlighting the region’s culinary products & ingredients like artisan pate and free-range eggs. The panoramic pleasures of the Clwydian Range in Northeast Wales can be enjoyed while experiencing its gastronomic offerings. With more than two-dozen members adorning the trail’s online map, there are lots of options to choose from.

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