I think no one can deny the fact that living abroad changes you. From simple things like what you eat and drink to the way you think and behave in certain situations, there are lots of changes that you might not even notice at first. Recently I’ve been reflecting on the changes that happened to me since I moved to Germany almost 2 years ago. I started to realize that my eating and drinking habits changed a lot. When I first came to Germany, I lived as au pair with the German family. Later I moved to the hostel to work and didn’t have to think about cooking because the meals where included. This gave me a chance to get a glimpse into what people in Germany really eat and drink.
If you are a vegetarian traveling to Poland, you will quickly notice that most traditional dishes rely heavily on pork and sausages. And although I’m not a vegetarian myself, the amount of meat in Polish food was too much for me too. I do enjoy a good meat, but don’t feel like eating it every day is essential. Even if it is possible to make some traditional Polish dishes like bigos or golabki vegetarian, they kinda lose some authenticity without meat. This is why I prefer to stick to the dishes that are traditionally vegetarian. For all the veggie foodies out there, here is the list of the best Polish dishes to try on your trip to Poland.
In the country famous for its Wurst (sausages), how does one survive as a vegetarian? It might come as a surprise to many, but finding vegetarian food in Germany is easier than you think. Even though meat is still a big part of traditional German cuisine, vegetarianism and veganism are on the rise in Germany. You won’t have problems finding vegetarian food in stores and when eating out. There are lots of ethnic restaurants offering vegetarian food in Germany. But if you want to try traditional German food, you also don’t have miss out as a vegetarian. There are enough traditional vegetarian German dishes for you to try. Here is the list of the most delicious vegetarian food in Germany: