S02E13: The Culinary Travel Guide

The Culinary Travel Guide

The Culinary Travel Guide

How does the daughter of a professional hockey player begin writing about culinary travel?

After a solo trip to Paris, where Laura learned about French cooking techniques and took classes at the famous French cooking school Le Cordon Bleu, she became more serious about sharing her food travel tips with others. It’s one of the reasons why she ultimately created The Culinary Travel Guide.

During this week’s culinary travel podcast, we talked about some of our shared food travel experiences. We have a lot in common when it comes to our experiences traveling in France for the food, although we were offering her some serious advice about planning her next Italian culinary tourism trip! More recently, she was the dessert and sandwiches judge at a cook off in Canada. That’s living the dream.

You can follow Laura by checking out The Culinary Travel Guide, also on Facebook and Pinterest.

Mentions in This Week’s Culinary Travel Podcast:

Taste Florence Food Tours

Viking River Cruises and the Silver Spirits Package

Why We Can’t Love France

Occupational Hazards of Being a Food Travel Blogger

How The Sausage is Made – Mortadella

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Check Out This Week’s Episode of the Food Travel Podcast

2 Comments

  1. I couldn’t agree more about the smaller towns that are less visited in Italy. They are more manageable in terms of ordering food but also I find I enjoy my visits to these towns more than say Rome or Naples because there isn’t that feeling of the locals looking to gouge you on food, attractions and taxis. Everyone seems more relaxed, more personable in these smaller towns and certainly the good food is more easily found! This was the case when I toured the Veneto region back in 2010 for an art history course. Amazing experience in smaller towns like Vicenza, Verona, Padua and even Bologna!

    Reply
    • We agree 100% Murissa. And, we personally love Bologna. If you can head a little further west to Modena too!

      Reply

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