Filipino Adobo Slogans and Quotes

Filipino Adobo Slogans and Quotes

Philippine adobo is a popular Filipino dish and cooking process in Philippine cuisine. In its base form, meat, seafood, or vegetables are first browned in oil, and then marinated and simmered in vinegar, salt and/or soy sauce, and garlic.

Filipino Adobo Slogans and Quotes

Taste the magic in every bite.

All hail the king of Filipino cuisine.

 Love at first bite with Adobo chicken.

The answer to your food prayers.

 The taste that will have you saying, “more please!”

Forget everything else, just try our Adobo chicken.

 Adobo chicken, taste the Philippines on your palate.

Spice up your life with our sizzling Adobo chicken.

 Adobo chicken, a symbol of family, love, and tradition.

You haven’t truly lived until you’ve tasted Adobo chicken.

 Our Adobo chicken will transport your taste buds to the tropics.

From the land of coconuts and sunshine, comes chicken Adobo.

 Adobo and chicken, the perfect match. A taste of heaven in every bite.

You don’t know what you’re missing until you’ve tried Adobo chicken.

 Adobo chicken, made with love and passion. One bite will have you hooked for life.

Adobo chicken, the perfect blend of spices and herbs.  One bite and you’ll be hooked.

 Our Adobo chicken will awaken your senses. Adobo chicken, the taste of tradition.

Adobo chicken, it’s what’s for dinner. The ultimate comfort food that’ll leave you feeling satisfied.

 Chicken Adobo, the quintessential Filipino dish. You won’t find a more flavorful chicken dish than Adobo.

There’s nothing quite like a sizzling plate of chicken Adobo. The perfect combination of savory and tangy.

Filipino Chicken Adobo (Flavour Kapow!)

“Oh wow. Bliss. The adobo was perfectly calibrated between my two favorite flavor juxtapositions: sweet and tangy. And the shrimp: practically dissolving in my mouth.”

 S.K. Ali, Hungry Hearts: 13 Tales of Food & Love

Adobo (uh-doh-boh)—Considered the Philippines’s national dish, it’s any food cooked with soy sauce, vinegar, garlic, and black peppercorns (though there are many regional and personal variations)

Almondigas (ahl-mohn-dee-gahs)—Filipino soup with meatballs and thin rice noodles

Baon (bah-ohn)—Food, snacks and other provisions brought on to work, school, or on a trip; food brought from home; money or allowance brought to school or work; lunch money (definition from

 Mia P. Manansala, Arsenic and Adobo

It’s just starting. I think it’s going to take another year and a half to get up to critical mass, but everybody loves Chinese food, Thai food, Japanese food, and it’s all been exploited. The Filipinos combined the best of all of that with Spanish technique. The Spanish were a colonial power there for 500 years, and they left behind adobo and cooking in vinegar – techniques that, applied to those tropical Asian ingredients, are miraculous.

Andrew Zimmern

“She showed you how to make her special adobo recipe- proper adobo, with soy sauce and vinegar and spices- and it tasted exquisite, better than any other grandmother would have made. She offered both meals for free to the carinderia’s clientele that day, much to their delight. Sampling your casserole brought them no perceptible changes; eating Lola’s adobo left them fresh, eager, and thrumming with energy, exhaustion falling away like a cloak.”

Rin Chupeco, Hungry Hearts: 13 Tales of Food & Love

Filipino Adobo Slogans and Quotes

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