Warning – Reading This Will Make You Hungry


Did you know that salsa first originated with the Inca people in the early 16th century? Salsa is the Spanish word for sauce, and it was given its name in 1571. But what is salsa? Most types of salsa are commonly used in Mexican cuisine, and they are tomato-based recipes. There are several kinds of salsa available, and each one is flavorful in its own way.

1. Classic mild salsa dips. Classic salsa dips typically contain only the base ingredients. Tomatoes, onions, and peppers, for example, are commonly found in nearly all classic mild salsa dips. Although adding additional ingredients will change the recipe, classic salsa closely follows the original salsa recipe that was created in the 16th century.

2. Southwestern salsa dips. Southwestern salsa recipes add a unique twist to classic salsa. In addition to the base ingredients, many southwestern salsa recipes add corn and black beans to the salsa. This gives the salsa a distinct flavor that is designed to resemble cuisine that is offered in the Southwestern United States.

3. Pico de gallo salsa dips. Pico de gallo also takes classic salsa and customizes it. Pico de gallo adds ingredients such as lime juice and cilantro to classic salsa in order to make it more unique. Pico de gallo tends to contain less liquid than classic salsa, though, so it is often used as a main ingredient in recipes using salsa, such as fajitas and tacos.

Since its creation in the 16th century, salsa has become a common food to consume. There are many types of salsa available, such as classic mild, southwestern, and pico de gallo. Although each type of salsa has its own unique characteristics, they are all flavorful in their own ways.

The following two tabs change content below.

Francis Pitt

Francis Pitt has made a name for himself in farm-to-table organics, working at restaurants in Portland, Seattle and Burlington, Vermont. While he has a taste for the extreme, most of his restaurant’s top sellers are much more down-to-earth, regularly featuring mushrooms gathered from the slopes of the Cascades, and fresh wild-caught seafood from the Oregon coast. Inspired by trends in Portland, his latest restaurant offers the ultimate chef’s table: dinner begins in the morning at his island collective farm, and 4 lucky guests every week get to follow the food, literally, from the field to the plate! Francis is a firm believer that you are what you eat — do you really want to be a chemistry set?