Monday, December 03, 2007

Peru Food Will Return In 2008

I'm taking December off from blogging. Thank you for your e-mails and comments. I look forward to continue writing about Peruvian food in 2008.

¡Feliz Año Nuevo!

Click here for the Peru Food main page.

TAGS: Peru, Peruvian, food, cooking, cuisine, cocina, comida, gastronomía, peruana

Saturday, November 03, 2007

Philately: Peruvian Potatoes

I want to start posting much of the material on Peruvian food I've accumulated over the past few months, so let me start with this one: Peruvian potatoes as depicted on Peruvian stamps.

What would Peru be without its potatoes?

Stamp collectors might also like to see this previous post which depicts Peruvian food on stamps.


Click here for the Peru Food main page.

TAGS: Peru, Peruvian, food, cooking, cuisine, cocina, comida, gastronomía, peruana

Tuesday, October 23, 2007

This Blogging Life: Recuerdos, Reencuentros, Raíces And Reflections On A Whirlwind Trip To Peru

This is somewhat of a stream of consciousness post: if you're solely interested in Peruvian food, you may want to skip it.

(Longtime readers know I appear and disappear from this blog. Thank you for your patience and indulgence.)

As I wrote a while back, I was fortunate enought to spend the entire month of June in Peru.

But, then I had the opportunity to go back in September for a whirlwind two weeks, full of Recuerdos, Reencuentros, Raíces: Memories, Re-encounters, Roots.

It was time to visit my ancestral village once again, Orcotuna, the birthplace of my maternal father, located deep in the Mantaro River Valley, in the Andean highlands of central Peru.

During most of the year, the village is 80% abandoned, but during those few hectic days in early September, many of us who have roots there converge upon it, as we have for hundreds of years, to pay homage to the village patroness, the Virgin of Cocharcas.

Legend has it this image of the Virgin Mary was brought over the mountains by the Spanish, and by the time it reached Orcotuna, a village so small you miss it in a blink of an eye on the route between Lima and Huancayo in the Central Andes, it had amassed mystical and miraculous powers among the local populace.

In Orcotuna (which means, 'the place where the cacti grow'), there was a grotto where this Virgin appeared.

My understanding of Andean cosmology leads me to believe that in this region of Peru, populated by the Wankas (who were never fully conquered by the Incas), this site was probably already sacred long before the Spanish arrived.

Can anyone say synchretism?

And there I was again, after eight years absence. I wrote about my last trip to Orcotuna here.

And eight years ago, I arrived there after twenty-odd years.

The sounds, the faces, the landscape, were familiar...yet, foreign.

In reflection, one of the most difficult lessons of this latest trip to Peru was understanding that no matter how much of my heart was in Peru, I am not Peruvian.

I am a forastero, an auslander, an outsider, here, there, and everywhere...

I yearn for that connection to my Andean roots, and my Peruvian heritage.

That hot, sunny September afternoon I danced the requisite chonguinada and the timeless huaynos; I prayed to the Virgen of Cocharcas; I broke bread and cuy with long-lost relatives.

But at the end of the day, as I headed to my hotel, I knew eventually I had to come home, and home is this North American polyglot megalopolis I best understand, so far from Orcotuna.

And here I am again, dear reader. they say: off my pity pot and let the good times roll!

Welcome back to Peru Food!

Click here for the Peru Food main page.

TAGS: Peru, Peruvian, food, cooking, cuisine, cocina, comida, gastronomía, peruana

Tuesday, September 04, 2007

Señor Cuy In San Isidro: Yes, Peruvians Eat Guinea Pigs

For many visitors to Peru, there is something fascinating about the fact (some) Peruvians eat cuy.

In English, these are known as guinea pigs, those cuddly little animals favored by children as pets in much of North America and Europe.

Well, in Peru, people do eat guinea pigs (although, not all Peruvians will eat it; it is considered a dish of the Andean region, and those who live outside the Andes, or who don't have ties to the Andes, often balk at the thought of eating them).

Yes, they are rodents, of the cavia porcellus species.

But, they are also herbivores, which means that in Peru, where they are raised as a source of protein, they are fed grass and alfalfa.

In the Andes, guinea pigs have been raised as a food for the last seven thousand years. In fact, prior to the Conquest, cuy strains were much larger than we know them today; over time, their size diminished as cuy was displaced as a meat by the introduction of non-native animals such as beef, pork, and lamb.

As a child, I grew up with my grandparents in Andean Peru, and there, I ate a lot of cuy.

In fact, cuy was a delicacy, a meal to be prepared on special occasions or for special visitors.

My grandmother tended her cuyero, the building where our guinea pigs lived.

It was a small, windowless, adobe building in our large garden, and when we would open the door to feed the cuys, we would hear that onomatopoeia, the sound which made the Andean people call them cuy...a high, chirping, sound: cuy...cuy...cuy...

Yet, despite their history as an Andean food source, the eating of cuy still evokes mystery and trepidation for visitors to Peru.

I admit: part of it must be the presentation. Many places present cuy looking, well...very much a rodent.

But, the flavor of the meat and the many different ways it can be prepared warrant this a dish to be sampled in Peru.

This is not the first time cuy has been discussed on this Peruvian food blog.

Previously, I've posted about the excellent chicharrón de cuy, deep fried cuy, served at La Casa de Don Cucho.

I've also highlighted the typical tourist's perspective on cuy, such as what Braunwarth posted on his blog.

I've also posted about an article from The Economist that discussed the new super-cuy strains that were being developed. This last post included a link to recipes for cuy (albeit, in Spanish), which was also picked up by Liz Henry at BlogHer.

Last, but not least, I once even posted a photo of the lady with biggest cuy I'd ever seen!

But, finally, I can write about a restaurant (in posh San Isidro, no less!) that offers cuy in many different presentations, and that is trying to 'normalize' the consumption of this traditional (and, tasty) Andean food.

Señor Cuy is the brainchild of a family member of Juancho's over at Camina El Autor: Juancho's Travels in Peru.

I had already featured some of Juancho's pictures here at Peru Food, but this is an opportunity to showcase some of the traditional cuy dishes featured at Señor Cuy.

As you can see, it looks just like chicken!

So, when in Peru, don't be afraid to try cuy. And, if you head to a specialist, such as Señor Cuy, you can be assured a taste treat you won't easily forget.

Photos: Señor Cuy or Camina El Autor

Señor Cuy
Avenida Andrés Reyes 144, at the end of Paseo Parodi, block four of Javier Prado
San Isidro
Open: Tuesday to Sunday, 1:00 a 4:00 p.m
Website: Señor Cuy

Click here for the Peru Food main page.

TAGS: Peru, Peruvian, food, cooking, cuisine, cocina, comida, gastronomía, peruana

Monday, September 03, 2007

A Peruvian Chef In Montreal: Mario Navarrete Jr.

Mario Navarrete Jr. is a young, Peruvian-born chef, who has garnered many accolades during his career.

He has attained considerable experience at some very well-known restaurants across three countries and two continents (in Lima, he worked at the famed Señorío de Sulco; in New York at Daniel; and in Montreal, at Les Caprices de Nicolas).

Despite his international experience, it is Montreal, home since 1994, where Mario is leaving his mark as a chef restaurateur.

Mario's first restaurant, Raza, soon became one of Montreal's most talked-about places to eat.

Focusing on Nuevo Latino, his own take on pan-Latin cuisine, Raza soon caught the attention of Montreal's food establishment.

Photo: En Route

In 2005, Air Canada's in-flight magazine, En Route, named Raza one of Montreal's best restaurants, raving:

"This is the kind of food that makes diners drop their cutlery, stare at each other in disbelief and recite panegyrics. Exotic, compelling flavors, an artful presentation and an expert technique are the hallmarks of chef Mario Navarrete Jr.’s beatific cuisine."

According to another article:

"Before running his own restaurant, Navarrete rose through the ranks at different high-end kitchens. He cooked under Nuevo Latino superstar Douglas Rodriguez at Alma de Cuba, and with Guillermo Pernot, of Pasión, both in Philadelphia, and also at Montreal’s famed Les Caprices de Nicolas, then in its golden phase".

The same writer exclaims, Raza "scored [an impresssive] 28 out of 30 [points] for its food in the 2006 Zagat [Montreal] guide... and continues to rack up accolades in the media. Restaurant critic Lesley Chesterman wrote of Mario's Nuevo Latino food in Gourmet magazine: “Peruvian (...) dishes are the mainstay of his menu, all represented in an utterly sophisticated manner”.

In the Montreal Gazette, Lesley Chesterman also discussed Raza in context of Montreal's restaurant scene:

"...if there's one demand Montreal foodies make on their upscale restaurants, it's continuous innovation. Yet, looking back at 2005, it seems that need was rarely met. This year, chefs played it down. Switching their focus away from the new, they appeared to be relying on signature dishes and re-jigged classics. Some ... went out on a limb. But the only two innovators I encountered this year were Laurier Avenue neighbors, Junichi Ikematsu at Jun-i, and Mario Navarrete Jr. at Raza."

Mario certainly doesn't seem leery of innovation. The same author names a Raza soup the best of 2005, writing: "Best soup: Raza impressed with its sopa puree de zapallo, marshmallows de canela, aceite de trufas, y emulsión de leche, which translates to pumpkin soup with marshmallows. Drizzled with truffle oil and capped with a frothy milk emulsion, this bright orange soup would fit in at any fancy French restaurant. Yet by garnishing it with cinnamon-sprinkled marshmallows, chef Mario Navarrete Jr. added a sweet note few French chefs would dare include."

Another writer was impressed by Mario's purple corn martini, commenting, "The twist: At Nuevo Latino restaurant Raza ... upscale chef Mario Navarrete Jr. pays homage to his Peruvian roots with the homemade chicha martini. Power to the purple!"

Mario was also a featured chef at Les Bonnes Tables du Festival 2007 which is part of the Montréal en Lumière festival.

As if all this fame wasn't enough, Mario was also chosen to prepare a signature sampler meal at the Manoir Hovey, the five-star resort in Quebec's wilderness.

For one night only last winter, Mario was asked to offer an eight-course tasting menu, which included "white fish ceviche, an empanada stuffed with foie gras and roasted pineaple infused with star anise and served with phyllo pastry and orange zest".

In an interview prior to the event, Mario said, "It will be an honor to showcase my version of Peruvian cuisine at Manoir Hovey”, and admitted he was "looking forward to cooking alongside Manoir Hovey’s chef Francis Wolf: the two became friends while working at Daniel, one of New York’s top restaurants".

Mario wrote about this experience in his blog, revealing his awe at how far he has come, as well as his loyalty to his culinary home, and his staff:

"A few days ago, I cooked for Manoir Hovey, considered one of the best 100 hotels in the world. was an honor to be in that kitchen and of course, with a larger team, I was able to do my Nuevo Latino in a place away from Raza... that day, my sous-chef Rodrigo was in charge of Raza, and like a father worried for his child, I told him to call me in case of anything... at the end, everything turned out well in both Manoir and Raza... and the team, I can say that's fundamental, to have people who have your same principles is basic. Personally, my team is very young and inexperienced but, experience makes the teacher and I believe that working with them, and teaching them step-by-step like a child learning to walk, I will be sure that later they turn into firm steps...thank you to my team, and a personal thanks to Rodrigo..."

I first read about Mario in a lengthy interview with Panamanian chef Elena Hernández at her blog, El Amor Por La Cocina, in which he tells us his philosophy and how he entered the world of cooking:

"It all began with a dream...without dreams there are no goals, without goals there is no success, without success, there is no life...'to dream costs nothing' is a well-known saying my mother always told me.

At twelve, my father taught me how to bake bread. But it was at 18, in the state of Virginia, where my mentor Andrew Siff showed me the basics of the kitchen, the respect for the product and the profession in his acclaimed Ironhorse.

Scallop @ Raza
Photo: El Amor Por La Cocina

In 1994, I arrived in Montreal, where I studied Culinary and Pastry Arts, working in restaurants and hotels in the city, such as Cafe Ferreira, Les Caprices de Nicolas, Bice, Le Prelude (Hotel Germain).., but what I wanted to do was something different, something that had to do with my Latin roots. That's when, for the first time, I had in my hands a book called Nuevo Latino by Douglas Rodriguez... which changed completely my way of thinking... by projecting myself into the futre, a dream began to grow, and thanks to that book and its content, I searched for a name...

The dream of Raza had been sown... It was the beginning... It was then I went to Peru and Mexico to learn and have a basis in the products and regional cuisines of those countries. Back in Montreal, I researched information about Nuevo Latino... where were the places where I would learn... and with whom...

I decided to go to Philadelphia and learn from Chef Guillermo Pernot in his restaurant Pasión and at Alma de Cuba of Master Chef Douglas Rodriguez, the creator of Nuevo Latino. Then, I went to New York City... where I entered in the kitchen at Cafe Boulud (one Michelin star) and Daniel ( two Michelin stars), of the well-known Chef Daniel Boulud.

After this culinary education, both Latin and French, I returned to Montreal, with a lot of strength, energy, and security in order to launch into a new stage of my personal, and professional, life.

Photo: El Amor Por La Cocina

The dream was not only a dream, but a reality... Raza opened its doors on February 8, 2005. The rest is history... a day-to-day history...May people be talking about it for years... and when I am no longer here, my children, my grandchildren, my friends and colleagues, remember that Latino food is about family, customs, religion, love, tradition.... and, of course, Raza.

Foie gras empanada, with pork, and apple chutney@Raza
El Amor Por La Cocina

For all of my fellow Latin Americans, for my people, for my indigenous brothers and sisters who cultivate the Earth, potato, yucca, corn... for all of you, thank you.... Thank you... Without you, there would be no concept, no dream, no path, no goals..."

Soon, Mario seemed to be everywhere. Featured in Canadian foodie media, and then in US based media, he soon came to the attention of Prom Perú, the Peruvian Commission for the Promotion of Peru, for inclusion in their work on Peruvian cuisine, Perú Mucho Gusto, the no-holds-barred campaign promoting Peruvian cuisine via their book and website.

Mario also has his own Spanish-language blog, Nuevo Latino, where one can keep up on his career.

Mario and his mother Carmen.
Photo: Nuevo Latino

Recently, Mario opened his second restaurant in Montreal, Madre, so-named in honor of his mother, Carmen.

This restaurant has also become very popular but the emphasis of Madre is different than that at Raza, as Mario explains at his own blog:

Photo: Nuevo Latino

"Madre is the product of my past, present, and future. Being a child and eating those succulent dishes, with that intense flavor, and of course, much, much love.

Madre is a very special restaurant, I don't want to say that one is better than the other, they are different.

Raza, my beloved Raza, is where I can let my emotions go, that positive rage and to make others know who I am and what my cuisine is.

Madre is... the feeling for my mother, to honor her... As they say, we have only one mother... and to recall Latino dishes that mothers give their loved ones."

114, Ave. Laurier Ouest, corner Saint-Urbain
Website: Raza

2931, Rue Masson, corner 6e Ave
Website: Madre

Click here for the Peru Food main page.

TAGS: Peru, Peruvian, food, cooking, cuisine, cocina, comida, gastronomía, peruana

Saturday, September 01, 2007

In Europe, Peruvian Pisco Wins Medals; In Peru, Pisco Producers Assess Situation

There is good news, and less-than-good news, for the Peruvian pisco industry.

For the uninitiated, Peruvian pisco is the most emblematic spirit of Peru.

I've posted about the pisco production process before, as well as some videos that explain the meaning and history of this definitive Peruvian grape brandy.

First, the good news.

In the 31st Edition of The Challenge International du Vin, held in France, a prestigious global wine and spirit competition, the following awards went to Peruvian pisco, which I list so we all know what to buy the next time we're in Peru:

Gold Medal:

Santiago Queirolo Acholado

Silver Medal:

Gota Italia 2006, Viña Ocucaje

Bronze Medals:

Pancho Fierro Torontel
Gran Pisco Acholado 2006 Viña Ocucaje
100 Años Mosto Verde Acholado 2006, Viña Ocucaje
Torontel Mosto Verde, Santiago Quierolo

Meanwhile, in the Concours Mondial de Bruxelles, another international wine and spirit competition held in Belgium, Peruvian wine and pisco also won awards.

Once again, I'm posting the winners so we know what to purchase on our next trip to Peru.

In terms of pisco, the winners were:

Great Gold Medal:

Pisco Mendiola Mosto Verde 2003

Gold Medals:

Pisco Bianca Acholado 2006
El Sarcay de Azpitia Mollar 2006
Don Saturnino Italia 2006
Pisco Italia Viejo Tonel 2006
Pisco Acholado Viejo Tonel 2006
Ocucaje Pisco Puro Quebranta
Pisco Gran Cruz Italia 2006
1615 Pisco Puro Quebranta 2005

Silver Medals:

Pisco Viñas De Oro Quebranta 2006
Don Saturnino Torontel 2006
Fundo Real Quebranta 2006
Ocucaje Pisco Italia
La Botija Italia
Pisco Fontana 2005
El Almendral 2006

In terms of wine:

Silver Medals:

Viña Ocucaje Colección Rubini Crianza Cabernet Sauvignon 2003
Viña Ocucaje Colección Rubini Crianza Malbec 2006

And, now for the not-so-good news.

Much of the pisco in Peru is still produced by small artisanal pisco makers who have been hard hit by the recent earthquake.

According to an article published in the Lima daily La República, many of these small-scale producers have been impacted by the recent earthquake; either, their facilities were damaged, or the housing situation for their workers has become precarious.

In Chincha, one of the most hard hit areas, and prior to the earthquake, a center of pisco and wine production (estimates are of at least 70 pisco producers in the region), the smaller, artisanal producers were affected.

Additionally, the Peruvian Institute of Wine and Pisco calculates that most of the wine and pisco producers in the Ica region (which is home to a great percentage of Peru's wine and pisco production) has been damaged. It will take a while for a full assessment to be made.

Amidst all the damage, according to this article, for Pedro Olaechea, one of the owners of Tacama vinyards (one of the largest wine and pisco producers in the region), the post-earthquake focus has been less on production and more on the human needs of their workers, and the needs of the people who live in their area.

Through their efforts, Tacama was able to amass 50 tons of aid for victims of the earthquake, and while their production areas suffered damage, they are convinced that pisco production will not be hampered as a result of the earthquake.

Thanks to the blog Perú Vinicola for many of the leads regarding this post.

All photos in this post are published under a Creative Commons license.

Click here for the Peru Food main page.

TAGS: Peru, Peruvian, food, cooking, cuisine, cocina, comida, gastronomía, peruana

Friday, August 31, 2007

Five For BlogDay 2007

Blog Day 2007

Here are five blogs I've found for this year's edition of BlogDay:

Lujo y Asco: : As its header says: imágenes robadas - desviaciones - miscelánea.

los angeles city nerd: All about Los Angeles, as seen by a nerd.

The View From Fez: All about Fez, Morocco

Miscellaneous, Nonsensical & Unnecessary Ramblings: Multilingual view of the world from Argentina.

Woza Mark: One man's view of history in South Africa.

Happy Blog Day!

Link: BlogDay 2007 at Technorati

Click here for the Peru Food main page.

TAGS: Peru, Peruvian, food, cooking, cuisine, cocina, comida, gastronomía, peruana

Thursday, August 30, 2007

August 30: Feast Of Saint Rose Of Lima

August 30 is the Feast Day of St. Rose of Lima, the first Catholic saint of the Americas. In Spanish, she is known as Santa Rosa de Lima.

She was born Isabel Flores de Oliva on April 20, 1586. Her father, Gaspar Flores, was a Spanish soldier; her mother, Maria de Oliva, had Inca and Spanish blood.

As a child she was possessed with a deep veneration for every aspect of religion and spent hours with her attention fixed upon the image of the Madonna and Child. She gave her entire life to prayer and the most extreme self-mortification. The Catholic Encyclopedia observed, "She was scrupulously obedient and of untiring industry, making rapid progress by earnest attention to her parents' instruction, to her studies, and to her domestic work, especially with her needle."

In emulation of St. Catherine of Siena, she fasted three times a week with secret severe penances, including cutting off her hair against the objections of her friends and her family.

St. Rose began to tell of visions, revelations, visitations and voices as her parents deplored her penitential practices more than ever.

Many hours were spent contemplating the Blessed Sacrament which she received daily. She determined to take a vow of virginity in opposition to her parents who wished her to marry.

Daily fasting turned to perpetual abstinence from meat. Her days were filled with acts of charity and industry. St. Rose helped the sick and hungry around her community. She would bring them home and take care of them. St. Rose sold her fine needlework, grew beautiful flowers and would take them to market to help her family. Her exquisite lace and embroidery helped to support her home, while her nights were devoted to prayer and penance in a little grotto which she had built. She became a recluse leaving the grotto only for her visits to the Blessed Sacrament.

She took the name of Rose at her confirmation in 1597. By the time she was 20, she had attracted the attention of the Dominican Order and was permitted to enter a Dominican convent in 1602 without payment of the usual dowry. She donned the habit and took a vow of perpetual virginity. "Thereafter she redoubled the severity and variety of her penances to a heroic degree, wearing constantly a metal spiked crown, concealed by roses, and an iron chain about her waist. Days passed without food, save a draught of gall mixed with bitter herbs. When she could no longer stand, she sought repose on a bed constructed by herself, of broken glass, stone, potsherds, and thorns. She admitted that the thought of lying down on it made her tremble with dread."

For fourteen years, this self-martyrdom continued without relaxation, with intervals of ecstasy until she died on August 24, 1617 at the age of 31.

Her funeral was attended by all the public authorities of Lima, and the archbishop pronounced her eulogy in the cathedral, August 26, 1617.

She was beatified by Pope Clement IX in 1667, and canonized in 1671 by Pope Clement X as the first Catholic saint in the Western Hemisphere. Her shrine, alongside those of her friend St. Martin de Porres, is located inside the convent of Santo Domingo just a few steps from Lima's Plaza de Armas.

Her liturgical feast was initially celebrated on August 30, because 24 August was the feast of the apostle Bartholomew, but the calendar reform of Vatican II moved her feast day closer to the anniversary of her death. She is now remembered liturgically on August 23, except in Peru and other Latin American countries where her feast is kept as a public holiday on the traditional date of August 30.

She is the Patroness of Lima, the Americas, and the Philippines.

Source: Wikipedia

Click here for the Peru Food main page.

TAGS: Peru, Peruvian, food, cooking, cuisine, cocina, comida, gastronomía, peruana

Tuesday, August 28, 2007

August 31: BlogDay Is Coming!

Blog Day 2007

BlogDay 2007 is almost here!

I've already posted about BlogDay, but since it is this Friday, I thought I'd go ahead and make another post about this international blog event.

Bloggers, start hunting the global blogsphere to find new and interesting blogs you don't normally read, and post about them on Friday, August 31. If you don't know where to start, you might want to visit Global Voices.

More information below.

Para los lectores en español, la información sobre BlogDay aparece después del texto en inglés.

What is BlogDay?

BlogDay was created with the belief that bloggers should have one day dedicated to getting to know other bloggers from other countries and areas of interest. On that day Bloggers will recommend other blogs to their blog visitors.

With the goal in mind, on this day every blogger will post a recommendation of 5 new blogs. This way, all blog readers will find themselves leaping around and discovering new, previously unknown blogs.

What will happen on BlogDay?

One long moment on August 31st, bloggers from all over the world will post recommendations of 5 new Blogs, preferably Blogs that are different from their own culture, point of view and attitude. On this day, blog readers will find themselves leaping around and discovering new, unknown Blogs, celebrating the discovery of new people and new bloggers.

BlogDay posting instructions:

1. Find 5 new Blogs that you find interesting
2. Notify the 5 bloggers that you are recommending them as part of BlogDay 2007
3. Write a short description of the Blogs and place a link to the recommended Blogs
4. Post the BlogDay Post (on August 31st) and
5. Add the BlogDay tag using these links:

link to the BlogDay web site at:

¿Qué es el BlogDay?

El Blog Day es el día de los blogueros, ha sido creado para que los blogueros conozcan otros blogueros, de otros países y de otros centros de interés. El 31 de agosto es el día en el que los blogueros dan a conocer otros autores. ¡Así de sencillo!

¿Qué ocurrirá durante el BlogDay?

Toda la jornada del 31 de agosto, los blogueros en el mundo entero postearán un artículo recomendando 5 nuevos blogs, preferentemente blogs diferentes a su propia cultura, punto de vista y posición. Así, ese día, el 31 de agosto, los lectores descubrirán otros autores alejados de su entorno habitual. Es un día para descubrir nuevos blogueros y nuevas experiencias.

Las instrucciones del BlogDay:

1. Encontrar 5 nuevos blogs que consideras interesantes.
2. Informar o advertir a los autores seleccionados tu recomendación para el BlogDay.
3. Escribir una descripción corta de cada blog y enlazarlos.
4. Publicar una entrada el 31 de agosto, el BlogDay, mencionando los 5 blogs que recomiendas
5. Agregar los tags BlogDay de Technorati:

y un enlace al sitio BlogDay:

Click here for the Peru Food main page.

TAGS: Peru, Peruvian, food, cooking, cuisine, cocina, comida, gastronomía, peruana