1.Do you like to try new food?
2.What kinds of foreign food are popular in your country?
3.Do you like to cook at home?
4.Is it expensive to eat out in your country?
5.What’s the difference between Chinese food and western food?
1.Yes, I am not a fussy eater and I am keen on trying new foods. Having a variety of snacks in the streets with my friends will be great fun for me, since neither do I have any particular dietary requirements nor do I care much about food hygiene. Last year when the Taiwanese snacks exhibition was held, I was literally stuffed full to brim. Besides, I have got a sweet tooth and can never say no to the latest cakes or biscuits launched by Starbucks and Costa Coffee. To end the desserts with a cup of latte or Caramel Macchiato will be enough make my day.
2.A wide range of foreign foods are welcomed, including hamburgers, tuna sandwiches, hotdogs, pizzas, macaroni, and spaghetti. The fast food restaurants mushroomed in recent years and enjoyed great popularity among the young generations. Although it is reported from time to time that the energy-dense fast foods contain high levels of fat and sugar, McDonald’s, Kentucky Fried Chicken and Pizza Hut make a name of themselves and become known to Chinese for their daintiness and efficiency. One can choose to stay in or to take away and can just throw the wrappers into bins rather than go through all the trouble washing the bowls and plates.
3.Yes, I am keen on cooking at home. On weekends, I will invite my parents or friends to my apartment and make by myself lots of seafood, vegetables, roast pork, chicken, steamed fish and fried rice. On weekdays, I will prepare refreshments for myself in case of hunger or sleepiness during office hours. A wide range of in-season fruits such as cherry, kiwi fruit, lime, grapefruit contain various kinds of vitamins, trace elements with little fat. If I am particul