Inside look

Inside look

Inside look

Inside look

10 Swedish Recipes You Don't Want To Miss

Swedish Meatballs (Köttbullar) - These iconic meatballs are served in a creamy gravy and often accompanied by lingonberry jam and mashed potatoes, making for a comforting and hearty meal.

Jansson's Temptation (Janssons Frestelse) - A creamy potato casserole featuring thinly sliced potatoes, onions, pickled sprats (or anchovies), and cream.

Swedish Cinnamon Buns (Kanelbullar) - Unlike their American counterparts, these buns are less sweet and have a distinct cardamom flavor.

Gravlax - This is a dill-cured salmon, served as thin slices with a mustard and dill sauce (hovmästarsås) on rye bread or with boiled potatoes. It's a staple in Swedish cuisine.

Swedish Potato Pancakes (Raggmunk) - These are crispy pancakes made from grated potatoes, flour, and eggs, fried in butter, and typically served with lingonberries and thick-cut bacon.

Pea Soup with Pancakes (Ärtsoppa och Pannkakor) - Traditionally eaten on Thursdays, this thick and hearty yellow pea soup is served with a dollop of mustard and followed by thin

Swedish Saffron Buns (Lussekatter) - Bright yellow from saffron, these sweet buns are shaped into S-forms and decorated with raisins.

Pickled Herring (Inlagd Sill) - A key part of Swedish cuisine, herring is pickled in a variety of sauces, from mustard to dill and onion. It's often served as part of a smörgåsbord.

Swedish Hash (Pyttipanna) - A simple yet delicious dish made from diced potatoes, onions, and any meat leftovers, all pan-fried together.

Semla - A cardamom-spiced wheat bun which has its top cut off and filled with a mix of milk and almond paste, then topped with whipped cream and the cut-off top. Traditionally eaten before Lent.

Marky Park from Hypebeast



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