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Norwegian Communications Centre
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Don’t Lose Your Reservation!
25422881Apr 1, 2014
Norwegian Communications Centre
Norwegian Communications Centre
Reserve your dining now
25422881Apr 1, 2014
Norwegian Communications Centre
Norwegian Communications Centre
Don’t Lose Your Reservation!
25422881Apr 1, 2014
Norwegian Communications Centre
Norwegian Communications Centre
Don’t Lose Your Reservation!
25422881Apr 1, 2014
From: Norwegian Comunications CentreSent: May 21, 2014Subject: Beverage Packages Now On Sales

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Norwegian's Official Travel Blog

While cruising The Caribbean with Norwegian Cruise Line, you’ll have plenty of time to go ashore for adventure. One of the best ways to get to know a place is to commune with the locals, and the quickest way to know the locals is to share their foods. In the Southern Caribbean that often means street foods, and there are as many different foods to choose from as there are islands. We’ve assembled a few of the delicacies here.

Fish Cakes in Barbados

In Barbados it’s all about the fish cakes. These fried patties of salt fish and spices are readily available throughout the island, often seasoned with hot sauce. Cultures of the Caribbean love the heat. Feeling famished? Order a bread and two, that’s two fish cakes tucked inside a salt bread bun. Salt bread is not as salty as the name portends. Rather it’s doughy and slightly sweet.

Fish Cakes in Barbados

Accra in Martinique

Nearly every island of the Caribbean has a version of fritters. In Martinique they’re called accra. There's even a festival dedicated to the favourite snack. Accra are deep fried salt fish patties. When you cruise to Martinique, you'll get to experience beach side stalls and how they put their own spin on the delicacy. In a nod to the French influence on the island, some recipes call for milk and butter, making the fritters a little richer than on other islands in the Caribbean.

Callaloo in Grenada

The national dish of Grenada is a greasy sounding fare called oil down. It’s actually a hearty stew of salted meat, dumplings, a spinach-like leaf called callaloo, vegetables, and a healthy helping of starch by way of breadfruit and dasheen, the root of the callaloo plant. The whole assortment is steeped in coconut milk flavoured with turmeric. Some local chefs claim the national dish represents the colours of the island's flag (green, red and yellow). Green for the callaloo, red for the carrots, and yellow for the coconut milk curried with turmeric.

Shark and St. Lucia

Hungry locals on the go in St. Lucia often reach for a shark and bake. Shark is fried fish and bake is a local fried bread that’s dense and chewy. Add some stewed vegetables to the mix and you’ve got a hearty sandwich to go. Or try green figs and salt fish, the national dish. Green figs are actually unripe bananas. The dish is seasoned with garlic, onion, celery and the ubiquitous hot pepper.

Shark and St. Lucia

Mountain Chicken in Dominica

When you cruise to Dominica, you'll find the street food is something more akin to road kill. As other islands of the Caribbean turned to the sea for sustenance, locals in Dominica looked to the land. The national dish of Dominica is called mountain chicken. It's actually a large frog (one of the largest species in the world) found only on Dominica and one other island. The frog, called a crapaud, is now endangered and the national dish is no longer served. In its place, try the manicou, which is smoked or stewed possum, or agouti, a large rodent landing somewhere between a squirrel and a guinea pig. No one ever said it was easy to eat like a local.

Enjoy!