A walk in the narrow streets of the old Hanoi, you will meet the smell of smoke and grilled marinated meat on every corner. The local Vietnamese wives stand by their small kulgrille offers passers delicious baguettes filled with pork, pate, fresh vegetables and all sorts of tasty herbs - also known as banh mi. Bánh the MI is a classic example of a successful meeting between the French and Vietnamese food culture. When the French originally imported coffee and baguettes to Vietnam, it did not take long before the local Vietnamese people took the bread to him and combined it with the local food culture. Rice flour replaced the original wheat flour and made bread more fluffy and soft, and the filling was more green and fresh. Today both banh mi and coffee a regular part of a typical meal for local workers in the city of Hanoi.
The menu at District Tonkin Keeping it simple is no more complicated than necessary. It has given way to greater focus on fresh ingredients each and the unique taste of Indochina. The menu is put together and made from authentic recipes, which is passed down through several generations, so when you take a bite of our banh mi, you get the same authentic taste experience, as the local working on the street corner in the city of Hanoi.