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Chinese Silk Fan

A Chinese Medicine Pot without lid fitted

Zhaoqing at Night - Seen from 7-Stars Lake and Crags

Making a Silk Fan by Hand In Guilin

Lion Dance

Ancient and Modern Mix in Foshan City

Terracotta Warriors, Xi'an

Local Vendors Stall at a Foshan Wet Market

Fish Likes Tacos - Johns Bar, Foshan

Owner of a Dumpling Shop - ShenZhen

Lads Enjoying Street Food - ShenZhen

ZhaoQing University  Shop - Typical of Many Similar Outlets

Local Fisherman of the Li River, Guilin. The Cormorant's are trained birds used for fishing! They can count up to 7 fish, after which time they will not dive again unless fed!

Owner of My Local Corner Shop - Foshan

Typical Foshan Backstreet

Security Saluting With a Cup of Tea

Bea Making Chinese Tea - Shunde Long Jiang

Interior of the Old Johns Bar, Foshan

Wine and Dine Aboard a River Cruise at Night - Guangzhou

Catching the Fish We are About to Eat - Gao Gong

Uncle Tending His Chinese Aga - Toisan

Local Toisan Dishes

Uncle Preparing Chicken for the Table - Toisan

Chinese Cake

Another View of Dining Afloat - Guangzhou

Restaurants Built on Stilts Out Over The Pearl River - Gao Gong

Latin meets Sino at this restaurant in Macao

Ding Hu San, personal picture - This is a very BIG cooking pot! It is Used For Cooking on Special Days and can Feed over 2, 000 People

Farmer Collecting Firewood - Guilin

West Street, Yang Sguo, near Guilin

Rice Terraces near YangShuo, Guilin

Local Street Bar - Foshan

View Over Irrigation Channel and Rice Fields - Toisan

Dinner at The Rhine Cafe, Foshan

Allotments in Toisan

Chinese Girls Enjoying Their First Western BBQ, Foshan

Babas Ox Having a Break From Tilling the Fields, Toisan

Time to Relax in Hong Kong

Likely Lads at a Foshan Chicken Restaurant

Yours Truly at another Local Street Bar, Foshan
Useful Advice for Tourists Visiting China
About Chinese Food

This page is dedicated solely to Food.

Click a link below to go directly to a section, as this page is quite long and comprehensive:
Cooking Styles Fruit  
Meat & Fish Coffee Houses  
Western Food Juices  
Vegetarian Snacks & Chocolate  
Dairy Bread  
Vegetables Other Cultures  
Herbs, Spices and Sauces    

Please refer to our Restaurants page for types of eateries and descriptions of social or business meals. Also refer to our pages regarding etiquette for advice about table manners, drinking socially, etc

China has a great variety of food and even small towns will have a good selection of restaurants featuring cuisine from all parts of China, plus Western style restaurants. Many restaurants close around 9.30 pm, but food and drinks are available late into the night from Street-Restaurants.

Please note that smoking is extremely popular in China and 90% of Chinese men smoke (Cigarettes only). Restaurants are virtually always smoking establishments!

Cooking Styles

The vast majority of cooking is done using a wok and in many homes there will only be a single gas ring. Rice cookers, large ceramic soup pots, medicine pots, and saucepans are also used, but that about covers most kitchens in Canton. Most people have never seen an oven, grill, or rotisserie. At home, cooking is also done using a small mobile electric hob, which is used to heat spiced water. Once simmering, you dip strips of meats, vegetables and other raw ingredients and cook at the table.

Many homes also have a microwave or combination microwave-oven, but these are not widely used as there is little in local shops that is similar to Western 'TV dinners'. My home does have a Toaster, Kettle, and small electric grill as well, but this is unusual

Restaurants tend to use similar methods, just more gas rings and bigger woks. Most will also have a BBQ affair for cooking in this style also. Only some Western restaurants will have a real oven and grill

Meat and Fish

In general, Chinese food is not served as it is in the West, and usually comes on the bone and is very fresh.


Fish are invariably served whole, including the head and tail. You will be expected to choose which one you want to eat, and often they are sold by weight. Most of these are a 'Bones' nightmare! In general, these are freshwater fish produced in pools. For a better type of fish, pay extra for sea fish, which are far more to the western palate. In Canton these are usually called either 'Doh Bo' or 'Gui yu-ee'. Otherwise flat fish are usually ok, and a cross between Sole and Plaice. Eels are also very common

SeaFood's / Shellfish .

You will always be expected to choose shellfish in any decent restaurant, as there are a dozen different types of prawns. Crabs are usually soft-shelled and can be broken with a thumb. Lobsters and related things (Crayfish and Crawfish) are very common in Canton, and some are of gigantic proportions. Street-restaurants are best for Oysters, which are very common and tasty. They come as whole shells, or served in a variety of sauces - and at ¥2 each, a bargain! There are many other types of shellfish available


Common meats include Beef, pork, lamb. Virtually any other meat is available at specific restaurants, including: goat, donkey (Regional), dog, snake, alligator, turtle, toad, ostrich + anything else you can think of!

Beef and steaks are often poor cuts and the American xx% method is used for cooking times, but the Chef's usually overcook rare steaks. Stick to quality Western restaurants if you like a good steak! However, small cuts are usually good as served with peppers in black bean sauce, or as a stir fry. Chinese call stir fry 'chow mi-een', and you can usually specify your own ingredients - Great for vegetarians!

Corned Beef is made in China, but I have never found anywhere that sells it. I buy Brazilian tins in Hong Kong - again at Park & Shop

Pork is often the most common meat and is served in many versions and cuts. It is cheap, and available everywhere. Pork steaks are usually very good, and a better option than beef steaks in general. Spare ribs will come in one thousand different versions, some deep-fried in batter, others spiced, and yet others in various sauces

Sausages are very common, and virtually all are very sweet. The only ones that are not are Frankfurters. The nearest thing to British sausages are Walls Brand - sold in larger Park & Shop supermarkets in Hong Kong, not on the Mainland. However, salami is available in better supermarkets in Chinese cities.

Tinned ham is common and found in most supermarkets. It is exactly as in UK 'Old Oak' type. Bacon is usually common and OK, although they tend to prefer sweeter cures in general

Lamb is also very common, and usually eaten in cold weather. Inner Mongolian cooking has a central cooking pot where you cook thin slices yourself. Otherwise Lamb is usually served in dedicated restaurants, on the bone, with straws to suck the marrow.

One thing I find totally incredible, is that China has not discovered 'The Donner Kebab' yet! Well, China doesn't do Pitta Bread actually, so a disadvantage unless you know how to make that as well? Inconceivable, given that they actually sell pukka Donner meats in Xi'an style take-aways...

If any entrepreneurs are interested, I know just how to make this real in Canton. It probably only needs £10, 000 to start officially & properly, and I don't have 'the readies' ... yet hehe! I am very interested to talk to any UK late night food outlets re starting a Chinese Chain, or simply moving here = Gross potential!

Fowl: Chicken, duck and goose are very common in Chinese restaurants, and with a few exceptions, are always served as a whole bird chopped into a million bite-sized pieces. It is normal for this to be on the bone complete with skin. This includes not only the head and neck, but also the internal organs such as heart, liver and kidneys + egg sacks - especially for soups. Sometimes 'Hard meat' such as intestines are also included, but usually these are served as separate dishes in black bean sauce. Chicken feet are a common delicacy in Canton, and properly marinated ones are quite tasty - in a chicken's feet sort of way! Some restaurants will specialise in Goose feet, and these are excellent, and usually prepared at table by a chef - try it and see

Other Meats. Cantonese will eat anything. It is said that if it flies - the only thing not eaten is the wind. If it crawls, the only thing not eaten is the footprint. If it swims, the only thing not eaten is the wake

Western Food

It can be difficult to find genuine Western food so look around a bit, as not all Western Restaurants actually sell Western food! The best ones are usually run by foreigners (Including foreign Chinese), and many serve specific types of Food. In Guangdong: Guangzhou has excellent French and Italian restaurants; whilst in Foshan there is an exceedingly good Indian restaurant that would not be out of place on British streets - run by Indians of course!

Otherwise in Foshan I only recommend two eateries: Martino's and the old John's Cafe - all other places choose your dishes wisely! Once you find the right restaurant, don't be afraid to ask for dishes that are not on the menu. Often these can be made at once, or regular patrons can make a special order for coming days

As a very rough indicator: if a place sells draft beer in pint pots, then it is probably a very good Western Restaurant!

Fast Food. Most towns and cities feature the ubiquitous MacDonald's, KFC and Pizza Hut; but no other Western chains seem to have come to the majority of China yet! Why Not? I'd die for a Wimpy, Wendy's or Burger King! The Filipino 'Jolli Bee' is here in parts, and an excellent example of how Fast-Foods should be...

Trendy bars such as the local 'Jack and the Pea' and RBT in Foshan offer an alternative take on Western style, and are very popular with young and upwardly mobile Chinese. They tend to sell expensive fresh juices, German beers and French wines, supported by expensive 'snacks' and delicacies, and complimented by contemporary or art deco environments. The former usually offers many wall-mounted Flat-Screen TV sets, which come complete with headphones and remote control. I like this because you are not inflicted with somebody else's TV noise, but it is a tad antisocial

Pizza is quite popular, with numerous take-away and delivery chains. Most of these are very good, and similar to UK Dolmio's. Pizza Hut offer pizza for the Chinese palate, and you may be disappointed. The best pizza is usually made by a good Western restaurant. Bad pizza's will be made with a rice-pastry base! Most supermarkets sell slices of fresh pizza, as well as frozen varieties


There are Vegetarian restaurants, as well as places selling non-meat products; but in general these are few and often difficult to find. Invariably the fat used for cooking will be cheap Peanut oil (Yuck!). Most restaurants will serve many vegetarian dishes without realising! Ordering them is a big problem, even for Chinese people...

From experience we have learnt that the best way of ordering vegetarian food is to say you are Buddhist. Everybody knows Buddhists do not eat meat, and this works!

Cantonese for Buddhist is normally: 'fat fat' whilst 'sic zhi gor yun' means vegetarian. 'so' may also work? Mandarin equivalents are: 'fo' and 'hek sou' and 'su shu shu shu' respectively. Mime by standing and placing palms together with fingers outstretched (Prayer mode) close to your heart, thumbs touching clavicle - and bow 3 times.

It is quite likely that even if Chinese accompanying speakers know you are a vegetarian, they will not be able to tell this to restaurant staff - so they will simply order dishes for you they presume do not have any meat in them!

Vegans will have a very rough time in China, sorry. Cantonese for vegan is actually 'gin sic zhi', and Mandarin 'chur soo dur'. If they understand these, then likely they will think you are an ordinary vegetarian, not a Vegan!

Dairy Produce

Dairy produce is as it is in most parts of the world. China does eggs a lot, Fresh and UHT milk + skimmed versions, yogurts, etc. Spreads are less common, although most supermarkets do sell a local and imported butter. They also sell 'margarine's', of which Flora Brand is quite common, and Chinese versions of olive oil and regular spreads.

China also produces more types of cheeses than France, but any cheese is exceedingly hard to find and ridiculously expensive - and usually imported from New Zealand. I have readily available: Cheddar (Versions), Edam, Gouda, Mozzarella, and Parmesan. Cheese slices and 'dips' are everywhere, but useless for cooking with

Eating out? then stick with hard boiled eggs for breakfast, and 'flat omlettes' for other times. Chinese do not really do 'runny eggs' at all ... and think you are Crazy! A proper Western restaurant will understand this, or you can cook them yourself. Watch-out for 'Cheese sandwiches' as these are usually lightly toasted, and include cheese slices and ham slivers ... cheese slices do not cook well! Again, this is never a problem at a real Western restaurant. Beware copies!

Yogurts are plentiful and top Western Brands are everywhere in China. I don't do yogurt myself (As it reminds me too much of Buttermilk and sour cream, greatly!), but if this is your thing = no problem. Look for a genuine product, especially with Western Brands - as most is irradiated and the UHT stuff done, then bio -culture added after processing = same as in the West actually

With virtually all dairy products, China does have a very serious Melamine contamination problem, (Autumn 2008), which they are addressing from Central Government with 'Zero Tolerance'! Apparently, a few Likely Lads decided to cheat for better figures re nutritional data - and it was first picked up in Honk Kong. Since then, the Milk and powdered products (Baby food) sections have undergone transformations: All products recalled and factories closed, etc - and all is now safe. As I write, eggs are now being examined, and to their credit; Beijing is wielding a very heavy club, and 'dealing' with all those responsible. Quite right too!

Melamine is not normally a serious problem in adults, who at worst may suffer gall stones. In infants it can be fatal, especially those who are solely on a baby milk diet


China has a great selection of vegetables which includes everything normally sold in Western countries, plus many others. Potatoes are very common, as are assorted yams and sweet potatoes. Cabbages and greens: Canton markets offer around 30 types of cabbage on any given day. Lettuce is considered a cabbage, and is always cooked! There are about 5 types of common lettuce in Canton (Seasonal).

Tomatoes are also very common, and are either quite bland (And probably irradiated) English types, or small and very sweet Cherry types. Italian style plum tomatoes are impossible to find raw, and tinned varieties are sold in extremely small cans at vastly exaggerated prices. Given that Oregano is also impossible to find, then Italian cooking options are always extremely limited!

There are always various types of cucumber and courgette's. Aubergines (Eggplant) comes in various colours, and are of different species. As are gourds in general, with pumpkin and marrow type things freely available everywhere

Other standards are: carrots, parsnips, horseradish, radish, cauliflower, and broccoli. There are also many things sold in 'wet markets' I do not have a clue about - so go and look for yourselves...

There are many types of mushrooms in China, and in Canton we have a dozen types available fresh at any given time of year. Standards are: brown-caps; + long stringy ones, short clumpy ones, large flat ones (Versions), whitish ones that also come in clumps with a fan-shaped head, and small oval ones that are very tasty. All types of mushroom are also available dried (Mushrooms are seasonal usually, or specially farmed).

Garlic, ginger, shallots and red onions are very common. White onions are very difficult to find. Most Chinese cooking involves using garlic and ginger. The only herb available is coriander, which is quite pungent

Cantonese also enjoy several versions of seaweed. Not being a Professor of edible seaweeds, all I can tell you is that the kelp one is salty, slithery and rubbery, and it tastes as bad as it looks. The finer seaweed that looks like frizzled brown grass clippings is often served as a condiment, and is ok


I think every imaginable fruit is available at any Cantonese market, but they may be seasonal. Walk the streets and find they are lined with fig, mango and nut trees. Help yourself!

Most fruit sold is local, but some is imported and prices vary dramatically so be careful here: A dozen types of orange are sold on every street corner, as are apples, grapes, bananas and pears (Versions). Otherwise although everything is always available in Supermarkets - trust the street sellers for what is really in season and buy local

Seasonal: Lychee and Long-gnun, which is very similar, are very good. Cherries and many weird fruits are also available at the right times of year.

You will have to go local and onto the streets to find sweet Bamboo. There are two versions, green and burnt. This is like sugar cane and very sweet. Villages grow this for sugar, but you will simply love it! Chocoholics should go for the 'burnt' (Semi-caramalised) version, otherwise the green is very juicy and sweet

Fruit Salad: Unfortunately virtually all food outlets in China know that Tomatoes are actually a Fruit, and they use them as such! Therefore tomatoes will usually feature quite prominently in all fruit salads, complete with real fruits, and either UHT cream or sweet mayo...

We know that a tomatoe is technically a fruit - do not use it everywhere as if it is one - Very Big Problem!

Olives are small and incredibly expensive. However, Olive Oil is fairly popular for cooking. Limes are common-ish, but some are actually green-skinned oranges. Lemons are ... oblique; and when discovered, come in only two types: sweet small ones that look about right, and very big ones that have the wrong colour but are actually more pungent - usually used for a fresh smell in refrigerators, and never for cooking?

Here is China!

Jams and Marmalade are sold in most supermarkets, as is honey

Coffee Houses

Well, there are local versions + Star Buck's has come to China. All of these sell incredibly expensive and often poor quality coffees, many of which are Chinese clones. China does produce excellent coffee actually - but an excellent Arabica seems to escape even Western style establishments

If you like to watch very fancy ways of grinding and percolating coffee, whilst paying Western prices - then fill your boots! I use standard Nescafe, as sold everywhere - which is even sold ready-made in cans on the local street.

Incidentally: The best Eastern coffee does seem to come from Malaysia and Indonesia

Juices, Soft Drinks and Water

Very popular and common. Look for 'SOFF' and 'RBT'. They specialise in freshly squashed fruit juices, as do the better Western and Buddhist restaurants. The Soff chain only sells juices (and a few cakes), all of which are freshly squeezed to order. Versions include fruits like mango, kiwi fruit and paw paw, which are liquidised to a lumpy constituency, and served with large diameter straws

There are many small shops as well as all supermarkets, which sell a whole variety of canned and bottled fruit juices, flavoured milk, tea and coffee, plus the usual western drinks like Cola, 7 Up, Sprite, and Dr Pepper.

These shops also sell bottled water from various suppliers, and include flavoured water drinks also. Be careful with some of the very cheap brands, as these may contain 'boiled tap water'! Otherwise water sold will be either distilled or mineral water, the latter being most expensive. Water is pronounced 'soi' in Cantonese, and 'shway' in Mandarin

You will also see small shops especially in back streets that only sell 5 gallon carboys of water. These also sell water machines and offer delivery services. The water sold is usually very good and genuine. Note the name of the supplier and look for small bottles of the same in local shops

Regarding hot drinks, Chinese invariably drink Chinese Tea. This is brewed for up to one minute, and served red hot in small bowls on it's own. Indian teas and instant coffee are easy to find in supermarkets. In addition to PG Tips and Nescafe, there are usually quite a
few other choices

Snacks, Chocolate & Ice Cream

Snacks are things like crisps (Chips) and instant stuff in packets. China does these very well: Look for 'Lays' Brand, although China does do 'Pringles' and their clones. Lay's do excellent rough cut crisps they call 'Originals', but these are not to Cantonese palate, so you may need to look around a bit. In general: Lays in China = Walkers in UK.

China does a lot of 'Tomato flavour crisps' = awful! Conversely, Chinese Walmart usually stocks excellent Chip sticks called 'Pomsticks'. They will be hidden away somewhere, and covered by other products for sure, but they are seriously OK - if you can find them?

Chocolate: What can I say?

Chinese chocolate is absolutely atrocious, and almost worse than the cheap European stuff sold in similar outlets in UK. For anything remotely resembling real chocolate, stick with International Brands always, as bought in large supermarket chains: Nestle, Kinder, Dove (UK Galaxy) and Cadbury's. Ferrero Rocher is also genuine, otherwise be wary!

Ice Cream and Lollipops are common and plentiful. Choices are many, but pay more for better quality, especially chocolate ice creams. Prices are a couple of RMB. Supermarkets sell tubs of Hagen Das. Lollipops are similar to in the West, although milk lollipops are also quite common


China offers a great selection of bread and cakes, with specialist shops on many streets. Chinese often eat cakes or bread for breakfast. The cakes are great, although it is very rare to find fresh cream ones. Sponge used is normally very light, and heavy cakes like Christmas Cake are unknown. Local treats are a type of Custard Tart that tastes like a real Bakewell Tart from Bakewell. These are normally served warm

However, virtually all Chinese bread is very sweet! Finding a savoury loaf is quite difficult, as even most bread of Western appearance contains a ton of sugar. Look for plastic bags labeled 'Garden' Brand 'Sandwich Bread', which is sold in most city supermarkets - this is about as good as it gets! As well as white bread, there are several brown versions also. China doesn't normally do sandwiches

Grains and grain products are generally well represented. Rice is the number one crop, but wheat and barley are also common. Whilst bread is normally made using wheat, other grains can have different uses than expected.

Some beer is made using rice or wheat instead of barley. Flour is usually rice flour, although wheat flour can be bought, you just have to look for it. Pasta is very common, but cheap prices and lighter colouring usually means rice flour was used to make them. Noodles can be made with either rice or wheat flour, the latter being yellow in general

Breakfast cereals and porridge oats are readily available in supermarkets, which tend to stock most popular Western brands. However, Chinese only know porridge as being a thick rice soup - so be careful when ordering out

Herbs and Spices

Herbs are very easy to summarise, as China only seems to sells pungent coriander. Restaurants do manage to get fresh Parsley, but that is about the extent of it. Other dried herbs and spices are available from very specialist Trade outlets in Guangzhou apparently, although I have never confirmed this myself

For Italian cooking I normally buy large tins of Del Monte or Hunts brands, and adapt as necessary. These contain the tomatoe base and Italian herbs, which retail for about $3

Chillie peppers are very common, as are capsicums. You will normally find half a dozen varieties in local Wet Markets, all ranging from very hot to 'volcano'. These are supplemented by dried versions, which also include the spherical Sichuan chillie, which again is very hot. Many shops sell chillie sauce, and there are hundreds of versions from sweet or garlic, but most are very hot. Guilin style chillie sauce is usually more flavoursome and tends to be medium heat, and their are several versions of Tabasco sauce

Spices are quite common, with salt sold in every corner shop (Cantonese is 'yim'), Both black and white ground pepper + peppercorns are available in every supermarket, as are a host of Chinese spices. Indian curry spices are almost impossible to find, although a Madras type curry powder is usually sold in miniature jars. Chinese mustard is also common, and even hotter than English mustard. Japanese wasabi (Very hot Horseradish) is sold in tubes. Imported Foreign mustards are available in most supermarkets, like Dijon and American hotdog style.

Sauces are readily available, and in addition to chillie sauces mentioned above, many other types are common. Mayonnaise is easy to find, but normally very sweet. Sometimes Kraft or Hellman's is available, but usually you have to search hard for these and stockpile when available. Both BBQ sauce and 'Daddy's' Brand brown sauce are easy to find, as is Tomatoe sauce and Ketchup. Thousand Island Dressing is plentiful, but missing from most shelves are salad cream and tartar sauce. Instead you will find many Chinese sauces like Oyster sauce, Plum sauce etc

Other Cultures

Regarding Western cultures, foods not found in most of China include British sausages and corned beef mentioned above. In addition, China does not do pies and puddings. Roasted or grilled meats are also very difficult to find anywhere, although BBQ style is common

Halal meat is readily available in most cities throughout China. You will know these places instantly because the Staff wear a small white cap and have a front window where 'a Boy' makes noodles by hand. Not all of these are clean, hygienic, nor genuine - but most are

Apart from these, food from other cultures is very difficult to find, and you will probably be limited to the selection of Foreign restaurants available in your locality
This information is as supplied by the Chinese Embassy in UK, as dated 20th June 2008, and/or other reliable sources. Please check this information yourself as it may alter without notice, and whilst we try our best to ensure it is correct, please do not hold us responsible for any errors - this is intended as a simple guide only
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