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

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

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:


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


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;


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


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.


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;


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.


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


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

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *