fooood From roadside BBQ pork to a fancy resort kangaroo salad. A roast pig is sliced open for a wedding feast in the Chin hills of Burma.Laphet Thoke, the classic Burmese tea-leaf salad, one of my favourites.A Burmese salad gets put together in the Burmese town of Mawamyine. Burmese salads are a highlight of a great cuisine.It is incredible to watch this production line of dosa, in Mawlamyine, Burma. A deft flick of dough gets spread wafer thin on the hotplate.Dried fish in the market of Pathein, Burma. Not a fan.Another glutten's delight in Burma. A little bit oily, but tasty and nutritious, Burmese food rocks.Again in Burma, a rice-based sweet pudding, topped with fried shallots.At a temple in Burma's Mrauk U, a woman cooks one of my least favourite foods- dried fish.Burma produces a wide variety of chilis, some of the pushing the top of the Scoville scale.The one time Burmese capital, Yangon, is run down, tired and grubby, but you'll never run out of food choices.Travelling the Australian outback isn't as hard as it once was. Cheesecake with quondong, a kind of native plum.Kangaroo salad and emu pie, Wilpena Pound, South Australia.Rambutans, dragon fruit and bananas, Vietnam.More fruit, at a roadside stall in Phnom Penh, Cambodia, 1990s.There could be any number of things in those bamboo containers: rice, chicken, sweets.Great many Cambodians make a living selling food on the streets, like these homecooked sweets.Nothing homemade about this stall's offerings, a quick noodle dish for the after school crowds.Probably the only good thing the French bequeathed the Cambodians was the baguette. Sold all over town, often made into sandwiches with Laughing Cow cheese.Still in Phnom Penh, a roadside stall selling BBQ meat, aka shit-on-a-stick.A pig market for a neighbour may sound iffy, but it was great to watch Man v Hog everyday, and smell the BBQ pork.Another shop on wheels in downtown Phnom Penh, 1993. Doesn't look to appetising to me.Much prefer my bananas fresh, rather than cooked, like here in Phnom Penh. Had them boiled in PNG- maybe that is why?Grating coconuts in a Phnom Penh market, for use in sweets and curries.