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This article needs additional citations for verification. Please help improve this article by adding reliable references. Unsourced material may be challenged and removed. (March 2010) Pap, also known as Ugali, and cabbage. The pap is the ball of cooked maize flour. Buckets of samp, dried corn kernels that have been stamped and chopped until broken, but not as fine as Mielie-meal or mielie rice. The cuisine of Botswana is unique but also shares some characteristics with other cuisine of Southern Africa. Examples of Botswana food include Pap, Samp, Vetkoek and Mopane worms. A food unique to Botswana includes Seswaa, heavily salted mashed-up meat. Contents 1 Ingredients 2 Popular dishes 3 Notes 4 References Ingredients Vetkoek, a pastry, with mince The markets of Botswana are filled with a large variety of foods. Some are grown locally using irrigation and some are imported from neighbouring countries. A large number of high quality beef is raised in Botswana. Lamb, mutton, chicken and other meats are also plentiful. Beef is the most popular meat, followed by goat meat. River fish are also part of Botswanan cuisine. Sorghum and maize are the main crops grown in Botswana. Wheat and rice and other kinds of cereals not grown locally are imported. Lots of different kinds of beans are grown, including cow peas, ditloo, and letlhodi. Peanuts (groundnuts) are also grown. Many vegetables are grown, such as spinach, carrots, cabbage, onions, potatoes, tomatoes, sweet potatoes and lettuce. There are some vegetables that grow in the wild that are available seasonally. Dried bean leaves are a popular Setswana food. Lots of fruits are locally available, including marula. Watermelons, believed to have come originally from Botswana, are plentiful in season. Another kind of melon, called lerotse or lekatane is also grown. There are some kinds of wild melon found in sandy desert areas which are an important food and water source for the people who live in those areas. Many vegetables are seasonal and are often dried or salted for preservation. There are many different ways of cooking dried vegetables. Many soft drinks and alcohol drinks are produced in factories in Botswana, including Fanta and Coca-Cola. Local brands are Castle and Lion beers. Milk is fermented to make madila (sour milk) which is eaten on its own or added to porridge. A favourite non alcoholic homemade drink is ginger beer. Popular dishes A mopane Worm Seswaa or Chotlho is a very popular traditional meat dish made for most special occasions. Usually prepared by men, it is cooked in a three-legged iron pot, simmered until soft, with only salt and water. Another popular dish is Serobe: the intestines and some inside parts of goat, sheep or cow are cooked until soft. If the animal is sheep or goat, the trotters are included. Traditionally grown chicken (free range) is considered to be better flavoured than commercially grown chickens. By cooking a traditionally grown chicken for a guest, a host shows special hospitality. Cooking chicken in a three-legged iron pot on an open fire gives it the best flavour. Porridge (bogobe) is made by putting sorghum, maize or millet flour into boiling water, stirring into a soft paste, and then cooking it slowly. Sometimes the sorghum or maize is fermented, and milk and sugar added. This dish is called ting. Without the milk and sugar, ting is sometimes eaten with meat or vegetables as lunch or dinner. Another way of making bogobe is to add sour milk and a cooking melon (lerotse). This dish is called tophi by the Kalanga tribe. Bread flour is not part of the basic diet, but has been imported for some years into Botswana, so there are various bread recipes that have become part of the national food. The most common are dumplings (matemekwane), flat cakes (diphaphatha) and fat cakes (magwinya). For these, the flour is made into dough which is cooked in different ways such as boiling with meat, cooking in hot oil or in hot coals. Popular foods in remote areas include morama, a huge underground tuber, and an edible fungus.[1] Mopane worm, a grub that looks a bit like a caterpillar, is cooked in hot ashes, or boiled, or dried and fried.[1] Notes Serobe among the Scottish is called Haggis[citation needed] References ^ a b "Botswana Food & Dining". iExplore (website). Accessed May 2010. v · d · eAfrican cuisine National cuisines Algeria  • Benin  • Botswana  • Burkina Faso  • Burundi  • Cameroon  • Cape Verde  • Centrafrican (Central African Republic)  • Chadian  • Comoros  • The Republic of the Congo  • The Democratic Republic of the Congo  • Egypt  • Eritrea  • Ethiopia  • Gabonese  • Ghana  • Ivorian (Côte d'Ivoire)  • Kenya  • Libya  • Madagascar  • Morocco  • Mozambique  • Namibia  • Nigerien (Niger)  • Nigerian  • Rwanda  • Senegal  • Sierra Leone  • Somalia  • South Africa  • Sudan  • Swaziland  • Tanzania  • Tunisia  • Uganda  • Zambia  • Zimbabwe Ethnic and regional cuisines Arab cuisine  • Jewish cuisine  • Mediterranean cuisine  • North African cuisine  • West African cuisine v · d · eCuisine (outline) Regional African · Americas · Arab · Asian · Caribbean · Central Asian · Eastern European · European · Sami · Latin American · Mediterranean · Middle Eastern · North African · South Asian · West African National Afghan · Albanian · Algerian · American · Argentine · Armenian · Australian · Austrian · Azerbaijani · Bahraini · Belarusian · Belgian · Belizean · Beninese · Bhutanese · Bolivian · Bosnia and Herzegovina · Botswanan · Brazilian · British · Bulgarian · Burkinabe · Burmese · Cambodian · Cameroonian · Canadian · Chadian · Chilean · Chinese · Colombian · Congolese · Croatian · Cuban · Cypriot · Czech · Danish · Dutch · Ecuadorian · Egyptian · English · Equatorial Guinean · Estonian  · Ethiopian · Filipino · Finnish · French · Georgian · German · Greek · Guatemalan · Honduran · Hungarian · Icelandic · Indian · Indonesian · Iranian · Iraqi · Irish · Israeli · Italian · Ivorian (Côte d'Ivoire) · Jamaican · Japanese · Jordanian · Kazakh · Korean · Kuwaiti · Lao · Latvian · Lebanese · Libyan · Lithuanian · Luxembourg · Macedonian · Malagasy · Malaysian · Maltese · Mexican · Moldovan · Mongolian · Moroccan · Native American · Nigerian · Nigerien · Norwegian · Omani · Pakistani · Palestinian · Peruvian · Polish · Portuguese · Qatari · Romanian · Russian · Salvadoran · Saudi Arabian · Scottish · Serbian · Sicilian · Singaporean · Slovak · South African · Spanish · Sri Lankan · Sudanese · Swazi · Swedish · Swiss · Syrian · Taiwanese · Thai · Tunisian · Turkish · Trinidad and Tobago · Ukrainian · United Arab Emirati · Uruguayan · Venezuelan · Vietnamese · Welsh · Yemeni Historical Ancient Egyptian · Ancient Greek · Ancient Israelite · Ancient Roman · Andean · Aztec · Byzantine · Early modern European · Historical Chinese · Historical Indian · Mayan · Medieval · Ottoman Styles Fast food · Fusion · Immigrant Types of food Confectionery · Dairy products · Fruit · Herbs / Spices · Meat · Vegetable Carbohydrate staples Barley · Bread · Breadfruit · Cassava · Couscous · Maize · Millet · Oat · Pasta · Plantain · Potato · Pulses · Quinoa · Rice · Rye · Sago · Sweet potato · Taro · Teff · Wheat · Yam Types of dish Curry · Dip · Kebab · Pizza · Salad · Sandwich · Sauce · Soup · Stew Technical Eating utensils · Food preparation utensils · Techniques · Weights and measures See also Kitchen · Meal (Breakfast · Lunch · Dinner) · Wikibooks:Cookbook This African cuisine-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.v · d · e This Botswana-related article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it.v · d · e