What is the common "poor student" food in your country?

What is the common “poor student” food in your country?

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What is the common "poor student" food in your country?

Welcome to the Daily u news Today, in this article, I will tell you and discuss the information about what is the common “poor student” food in your country? in detail.

I have seen and eaten poor student food in several countries. From observation, the following foods feature in the following countries:

Canada

: poutine; pure genius, actually; fries with gravy and cheese – sled dogs would thrive on it;

USA:

macaroni and cheese; if you’ve tried it, you’ll agree that it is a diabolical thing that makes you hungrier and hungrier, the more of it you eat;

France

pasta with garlic and olive oil (the French won’t be defeated by poverty! This is good enough to eat for anyone);

Germany

rye bread with Nutella; usually gives way to salami later, as students approach graduation; Not my country though but as I am studying here I have the right to sincerely answer this question.Döner Kebab & Dürüm – I wouldn’t specifically name them as a “poor student food” but as the most loved and preferable student food after university hours. Döner costs about €4–5 and Dürüm costs about €5–6.

England:

baked beans on toast; this is oddly satisfying to eat, so much so that grown-up and perfectly well-to-do colleagues of mine have also been seen ordering it;

New Zealand:

toast and vegemite; things would need to get pretty dire before I could make this one a regular meal;

India:

I could eat this every day, and some people do. There’s no such “Poor Student Food” in India, every student likes and eats street food or ready-to-eat food at the food carts. Here I will list some “Student Food” in India. As I have studied in Maharashtra State, so some of the things may not be very common to students from other states.Tea and Cream Roll: In Pune, it is very common amongst the students to have Chai (Tea) & Cream Roll, especially if you have bunked the afternoon boring lecture.

China:

rice with sauce (Hoisin, Laoganma); not so bad, really, and can be gradually improved with additions of vegetables and fish or meat;

Sweden:

spaghetti with ketchup. I will never fully grasp why this stays popular with anyone beyond the age of three.

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