Here are posts with food history and recipes for all your favorite Swedish dishes (and there’s coming more).
Wallenbergare are named after a member of the Wallenberg family, but which one? Either way, here’s how to succeed when making them.
What does pickled herring have to do with bonfires, Paris, or ABBA? Read to find out.
Homemade butter isn’t difficult to make, but a few tricks will make it extra flavorful.
You don’t have to ski Vasaloppet to enjoy some healthy, flavourful blueberry soup.
Beetroot salad is often served as a side dish, especially on smörgåsbord. A stunning ruby color and sweet yet slightly acidic taste make it irresistible.
Swedes enjoy gravlax as an essential part of the festive Swedish smörgåsbord, such as Christmas, served with a sweet and strong mustard sauce.
Swedish “ansjovis” isn’t anchovy, but sprats. Confusing? As long as you find the right fish, this dish will knock your socks off.
Are Swedish meatballs actually Turkish? Let’s really do get the facts straight.
The humble cabbage roll serves as a reminder that the cultural exchange with the rest of the world is an important part of the Swedish tradition and culture.