Traditional recipes

15 Hot Dogs from Around the World Slideshow

15 Hot Dogs from Around the World Slideshow


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Paris

The classic Parisian hot dog comes, as you might expect, in a baguette instead of a bun. The baguette is hollowed out to allow for an oversized dog that's covered in melted cheese.

Hawaii

The Hawaiian Puka Dog is a local favorite. It's made with a special mini loaf of bread that's poked through on one end to make room for unique sauces like pineapple relish, guava mustard, and garlic lemon sauce, and, of course, a hot dog.

China

Like the hot dogs in Paris and Hawaii, hot dogs in China are fully encased by a round, bun-sized loaf of bread. But the similarities stop there. Chinese hot dogs are smaller than we've come to expect, and the bread is more reminiscent of dumpling dough (or even brioche) often topped with sesame seeds.

Iceland

Also called a pylsur, an Icelandic hot dog is smothered in pylsusinnep, which is a sweet, brown mustard sauce. Depending on where it comes from, the hot dog can also be topped with ketchup, fried onions, and a mayonnaise-based rémoulade with sweet relish.

Vancouver

Vancouverites are particularly proud of the Japadog, a local street food vendor's take on the hot dog. The menu is wide ranging, but is essentially Japanese flavors (and some outright dishes) on top of grilled hot dogs. The Yakisoba is topped with Japanese noodles, the Oroshi is covered with grated daikon and soya sauce, and the signature Terimayo dog has teriyaki sauce, mayo, and seaweed.

Guatemala

Finding hot dogs in Guatemala is much easier than you might have thought. Mixtos are hot dogs served on tortillas with cabbage, lettuce, and avocados. And then there are shuco dogs ("dirty dogs"), which are hot dogs on a sub-sized roll with guacamole, boiled cabbage, mayo, tomatoes, mustard, and hot sauce.

Chile

The completo is a long-loved Chilean take on the hot dog. It starts with a long hot dog in an open bun that's topped with mayo, chopped tomatoes, and avocado. Then, it's smothered with relish, sauerkraut, green chiles, and ketchup.

South Africa

In South Africa, hot dogs are known as boerewors, and are incredibly popular. They're most often barbecued sausages made from minced beef and pork that are seasoned with nutmeg and cloves, and are served on an open roll. They're usually topped with onions and ketchup.

Germany

The original home of the frankfurter, Germany never lacks sausage choices. But the currywurst is one of the most popular incarnations today. It's made of chunks of hot dog smothered in curry-spiced ketchup and a side of fries (often topped with mayo). The bun is either left out completely or is served on the side, somewhat extraneously.

Argentina

Argentina's answer to the hot dog is the choripán. The hot dog is sliced in half lengthwise before being grilled and served on rustic bread. It's then absolutely covered with chimichurri.

Chicago

The Chicago-style hot dog is a constant hot topic, if for no other reason than how strict its protectors are about the condiments used on top. Say the word ketchup around a true Chicago-style dog and you'll likely be banned from them for life. The beef frank is encased in a poppy seed bun and is topped with yellow mustard, chopped white onions, sweet relish, sport peppers, tomato wedges, a dill pickle, and celery salt. Full stop.

Sweden

The Swedish hot dog comes with arguably some of the most bizarre accompaniments. It is usually served in a thin bread (almost like a lavash or pita) that's wrapped around a hot dog topped with mashed potatoes, onions, lettuce, and a mayo-based shrimp salad with paprika.

Montreal

Wikimedia/mindme

From the bagel to the hot dog, Montreal dwellers put their spin on everything. A classic local hot dog (also called a "steamie") is steamed (bun and dog), and is served with relish, shredded cabbage, cayenne, and spicy mustard alongside a heap of fries.

Brazil

Hot dogs in Brazil are nothing if not messy. There are any number of variations on the Brazilian dog (called a cachorro quente), but they are most commonly served in an open bun and topped with red and green peppers, onions, hard-boiled eggs, corn, peas, Parmesan cheese, ketchup, mayonnaise, and sometimes potato chips.

Amsterdam

The "Stoner Dog" is an Amsterdam institution and makes no apologies for being exactly what it sounds like — a ridiculous mosh of mouthwateringly bad-for-you flavors that are best eaten… when needed. It is essentially a pizza on top of a hot dog, with pizza sauce, peppers, onions, sausage, cheese, and sometimes pepperoni.


7 Tastiest Gourmet Hot Dogs You've Never Tried

Waterbury Publications

Although they originated in Frankfurt, Germany, frankfurters are arguably the greatest of all American foods—and a perfect addition to your Independence Day cookout.

Hot dogs are so ubiquitous with summer, you might consider them too ho-hum for your grill. But the rise of craft hot dog chains specializing in fusion toppings like Dog Haus, in Pasadena, California, and Dat Dog, in New Orleans, have upped the ante and given these tube steaks a gourmet twist.

Ready to punch up your pigs in a blanket with some tasty toppings? Here are seven build-your-own options recommended by Claire Gastineau, kitchen manager and event coordinator for Destination Dogs in Philadelphia, whose menu includes 34 varieties that drew inspiration from "around the country and around the world." Don't forget to sign up for our newsletter to get the latest food news and recipes delivered straight to your inbox.


35 Street Food Recipes From Around the World

1. Mexico: Street Tacos

Mexican tacos have become world-famous and while in other countries we often eat them in sit-down restaurants, in Mexico they are popular street food.

When I lived in San Diego I often took a day trip to Tijuana just to get some tacos! Ok, and maybe to have a couple of cheap beers too.

Here I want to share three street taco recipes: a steak, a chicken, and a vegetarian option.

Skirt Steak Street Tacos

tender grilled skirt steak wrapped in a charred corn tortilla and topped with a creamy cilantro lime sauce.

Chicken Street Tacos

Do you prefer your tacos with chicken?

These chicken street tacos are a healthy dinner that you and your family will love!

Vegetarian Tacos

These Roasted Cauliflower Tacos with quick slaw and avocado cream sauce are a quick and delicious Mexican-inspired recipe to load up on veggies!

2. Mexico: Elotes

This grilled Mexican street corn recipe (aka Elotes) is classic Mexican street food at its best.

Lightly charred corn on the cob slathered in a creamy chili, lime sauce and topped with cilantro and cotija cheese is a great side dish or snack.

3. India: Aloo Tikka

Indian street food is incredible and you can find it wherever you go in the country.

Aloo Tikki is a popular North Indian snack.

It is basically a crispy and spicy potato patty, and it’s a delicious recipe to make at home.

4. India: Masala Pav

Masala Pav is a popular Mumbai street food made using a pav (bread roll) slathered in butter and spicy bhaji (curry). It is served warm and soft, topped with some onions and cilantro.

This cheesy garlic masala pav sliders recipe is Shweta’s take on this classic Mumbai street food.

5. India: Frankie

The Veg Frankie of Mumbai is now so famous that you can find Frankie stalls all over India.

If you’ve never heard of a Frankie before, you’re missing out. It is Indian food in minutes!

A savory, spicy “Indian Burrito”, Frankies are great for using up leftovers. A great no-mess way to make Indian Breakfast Burritos that kids will love.

You can make this easy street food recipe vegetarian or with meat.

6. India: Chana Chaat

Chickpea chaat is a delicious, tasty, tangy and easy snack made from white chickpeas onions, tomatoes, lemon and spices.

It’s healthy and it’s vegan.

7. Thailand: Pad See Ew

Thailand is definitely my favorite country when it comes to street food.

Pad See Ew is a popular Thai street food made with flat rice noodles, fresh Chinese broccoli, chicken, and egg, stir-fried in a sweet and savory sauce.

Learn how to make this easy, 30-minute Pad See Ew Recipe right and enjoy all the wonderful flavors of Thailand right from home.

8. Thailand: Thai Iced Tea

Thai Iced Tea is a deliciously creamy, mildly spiced, slightly-caffeinated, and refreshingly sweet drink made from tea, milk, and sugar.

Popular in Southeast Asia and served in many Thai food restaurants, learn how to make Thai tea with this easy-to-follow guide and recipe.

9. Thailand: Karipap (Thai Curry Puffs)

This Thai snack consists of a flaky pastry crust filled with tender potatoes and plump green peas, with curry, onions, garlic, and sometimes ground meat.

10. Indonesia: Nasi Goreng

This is what I grew up on!

And no, I did not grow up in Indonesia but my mom did. And although she moved to the Netherlands as a child, she never lost her love for Nasi Goreng.

Nasi Goreng is a fragrantly spiced fried rice.

Traditionally it was a dish to use up yesterday’s leftovers. Nowadays you find it in restaurants and street food stalls around Indonesia.

11. Indonesia: Satay

Satay is a Southeast Asian dish of seasoned, skewered and grilled meat, served with a sauce.

It comes from Indonesia but is also popular in Malaysia, the Philippines, Singapore, Thailand, and Brunei.

Satay is generally made with diced or sliced chicken, goat, mutton, beef, pork, fish, or tofu.

Here I want to share with you a pork and a chicken version of this popular street food.

Grilled Pork Satay Skewers

These grilled Pork Satay Skewers are cooked within minutes and no marinating needed.

Moist grilled pork tenderloin cooked with a rich and flavorful homemade satay sauce.

Paleo Chicken Satay

Paleo Chicken satay with cashew sauce is a delicious and easy to make dinner, or appetizer.

Skewers of seasoned chicken paired up with a flavorful Asian cashew dipping sauce.

12. Vietnam: Chicken Pho

Chicken Pho is a refreshing and fragrant chicken noodle soup cooked in a delicious broth, topped by an abundance of fresh herbs.

Vietnamese Noodle Soup is a staple in Vietnamese Cuisine, you never need to go far to find a street stall or a sidewalk cafe selling Pho in Vietnam.

13. Vietnam: Banh Xeo

These Crispy Vietnamese Pancakes aka Banh Xeo are easy to make turmeric and coconut milk pancakes that are fried to crisp perfection.

Stuffed full of chicken and vegetables, crunchy bean sprouts and chilis and fresh cilantro, they make a great breakfast, brunch or lunch option.

14. Japan: Yakitori

One of Japan’s most popular street foods is Yakitori: grilled chicken skewers.

It’s classic street food that can be found near train stations around the country but at the same time, it’s also a popular item in many high-quality restaurants.

15. Korea: Hotteok

Hotteok (Korean Sweet Pancakes) is a popular Korean street food made from a simple yeast dough with a sweet syrupy filling made with brown sugar, cinnamon, and walnuts.

It makes a tasty snack or dessert, and could even be enjoyed at breakfast!

16. Philippines: Turon

Before I traveled to the Philippines I was told not to expect too much from the food there…

And I have to admit, the street food scene is nothing compared to that of, for example, Thailand. But, the Philippines does have some really nice snacks and dishes!

Filipino turon (or banana lumpia) is a snack made of ripe plantain wrapped in spring roll wrapper then deep-fried to perfection.

17. Sri Lanka: Kottu Roti

Seriously, I would move to Sri Lanka just for the food! From their breakfast to their dinner and the street food… I LOVE Sri Lankan food!

Kottu Roti is Sri Lanka’s main street food and the most popular version is Chicken Kottu Roti, although I’d generally go for the vegetable Kottu Roti.

Kottu Roti is made from cut up roti mixed with vegetables, egg and/or meat and spices.

If you ever visit Sri Lanka, make sure you watch a street vendor make this dish because it’s such a fun, and authentically Sri Lankan experience!

18. Taiwan: Oyster Omelette

If you’ve heard anything about Taiwanese food, oyster omelette is probably one of them.

And even if not, this is a deliciously unusual dish you should try.

This recipe is quick to make and has lots of flavor.

19. China: Cong You Bing (Scallion Pancakes)

Scallion Pancakes are a popular street food from china served as breakfast or as a snack.

It’s a savory, unleavened flatbread with minced scallions (green onions). Unlike Western pancakes, it is made from dough instead of batter.

These have a crispy, flaky texture and taste delicious.

20. Latin America: Chocobananos

Sold by street vendors throughout Latin America, bananas are dipped in chocolate and topped with a variety of tasty treats from nuts to candy.

This recipe is vegan friendly and easy enough for kids to make.

21. Brazil: Coxinha

Coxinha is a very popular Brazilian street food consisting of chopped or shredded chicken covered in dough, molded into a shape resembling a teardrop, battered and fried.

They are super delicious and comforting!

22. Brazil: Pao de Quejio

Pao de queijo or Brazilian cheese bread is a gluten-free snack made with tapioca flour and a few other staple ingredients.

They are quick, easy, puffy and super addictive! They are also an iconic street food in Brazil.

23. El Salvador: Pupusas

A pupusa is a thick flatbread made with cornmeal or rice flour, similar to the Venezuelan and Colombian arepa.

In El Salvador, the pupusa has officially been declared the national dish and every year on the second Sunday of November, National Pupusa Day is celebrated.

24. Cuba: Papas Rellenas

Papas Rellenas are a traditional Cuban delicacy. They are crispy-coated, meat-filled, potato balls.

It’s an easy street food recipe for a delicious savory snack.

25. Germany: Currywurst

Authentic german currywurst has been a favored street food for decades.

It dates back to 1949, when a woman named Herta Heuwer started selling the cheap but filling snack at a street stand in Berlin, where it became popular with construction workers rebuilding the devastated city.

If you’re looking for cheap and easy street food recipes this is a great option.

26. Spain: Churros

Churros are well known the world over as a Spanish snack. And they are definitely one of the most popular snacks sold on the streets in Spain.

But, they might be less Spanish than we think. Although the history of churros is somewhat unclear, they were most likely a Portuguese snack before they made their fame in Spain, and one theory suggests they were brought to Europe from China.

Still, nowadays they are popular street food in Spain.

This Spanish Churros recipe is easy to make with a simple choux pastry recipe.

Sprinkled with sugar and served with a light and creamy Dulce de Leche dip, they make a great snack!

27. Italy: Potato Pizza

When I lived in Rome, one of my favorite things to do was to grab a slice of pizza from one of the countless vendors, take it to one of the many piazzas or ancient steps of impressive buildings to take in the city while munching on delicious pizza.

And I have to admit, the first time I saw this potato pizza in I thought the Italians had gone crazy!

But, don’t judge this strange combination until you’ve tried it because you will have to bite your tongue.

28. The Netherlands: Stroopwafels

Ok, I had to include at least one recipe from my home country.

And although the Netherlands doesn’t have much of a street food scene, getting a stroopwafel at a local market is THE thing to do!

A stroopwafel is a thin, caramel-filled waffle cookie. And a stroopwafel that’s made for you on the spot so that the caramel is still soft and runny is just divine!

Or, just make them yourself.

29. France: Socca

Ok, let’s skip the crepes and go for an internationally less well-known snack.

Although it originally comes from Genoa, Italy, Socca has become a popular street food in the South East of France.

And even in Argentina and Uruguay it’s a popular snack which they call fainá.

Socca, also known as farinata, is a gluten-free, vegan bread recipe that uses 5 ingredients and can be made in minutes!

Made from chickpea / garbanzo bean flour, socca can be enjoyed as a quick snack, with a meal, or piled with toppings for a pizza fix.

30. Czech Republic: Trdelnik

Although Trdelnik has several origins and can be found in a number of countries, it’s especially popular in the Czech Republic.

It’s a delicious dessert that is sold by street food stalls all over Prague.

Trdelnik is made with a traditional pastry dough that’s wrapped around a stick, rolled in a cinnamon-walnut and sugar mixture and baked to a crispy perfection.

31. Africa: Puff Puff

Puff-puff, as it is called in Nigeria, Sierra Leone, and Cameroon, is a traditional African snack made of fried dough.

But, it is found in many other African countries under different names as well.

It’s a delicious, golden, sweet, fluffy snack.

32. South Africa: Pancakes

The most popular snack that food vendors sell at markets etc. in South Africa are pancakes.

And yes, anyone who has been to the Netherlands might recognize these types of pancakes.

The Dutch introduced these pancakes to South Africa and the ones you find in the Netherlands now are still very similar to South African pancakes.

It’s a simple street food recipe that kids love.

33. Nigeria: Akara

Akara is a popular street food and breakfast in Nigeria. It’s often served with pap (fermented corn pudding) or bread.

Akara is a deep-fried food made from puréed beans. It is usually made with just 4 ingredients beans, salt, pepper and onions.

Akara is called akla or koose by Ghanaians. It is also found in Brazilian cuisine brought to Brazil by the West African Slaves. Brazilians call it acaraje.

34. Ghana: Kelewele

Kelewele is a sweet, spicy, succulent Ghana street food made from ripe plantains.

It’s soft with a bit of crunch on the outside due to the crusted spices.

This is one of the easy street food recipes anyone can make.

35. USA: Hot Dogs

picture by Totya – street food recipes from around the world

New York‘s iconic street food of course had to be on this list.

In this recipe, an all-beef hot dog is topped with a homemade onion relish, sauerkraut, and brown mustard.

Enjoy Trying These Delicious Street Food Recipes!

If you are looking for more inspiration for things to do at home, check out my article Things to Do at Home When You Are Bored and for more cooking inspiration check out these Caribbean Food Recipes.

And if you love trying local food when you travel, then also read:


Like this article with street food recipes? Pin it!

Author: Sanne Wesselman
A traveler, wanderer, digital nomad, and entrepreneur. Owner of marketing company A to Z Marketing.
I spend most of my time living and working abroad and use this website to share "the good, the bad and the ugly" of traveling and living abroad. Visit the About Me page for more info.

2 thoughts on &ldquoStreet Food Recipes From Around the World&rdquo

Thanks For Sharing these amazing recipes. My Family Loved It. I will be sharing this with my Friends. Hope they will like it.

Oh man! These recipes really made me so hungry! Can’t wait to try these! Thank you so much for sharing.

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The United States of Hot Dogs: The Best Hot Dogs From Each of the 50 States

Bruce Kraig is a professor and author of Hot Dog: A Global History. Hawk Krall (@hawkkrall) is an illustrator and food writer from Philadelphia who spent three years as a hot-dog columnist for Serious Eats.

What is more American than hot dogs? Hamburgers, you say? Not if history is to be credited.

Before the cult of cheeseburgers took the nation by storm, h ot dogs were the first and greatest democratic food. Around 1850, Germans came in great numbers, introducing their expert sausage-making traditions. It was an easy sell—Americans were proud carnivores from the start, and who could resist the smell of wieners and franks cooking on open grills in public places? Served from portable carts or stands, the hot dog, as it came to be known, was the first meat-based street food. By the 1880s , what were once considered German sausages had become normalized—no longer called " Weisswursts, " but "red hots " or "hot dogs."

Originally served on buns with only mustard and onions, the hot dog's DNA developed thanks to the innovation of immigrant communities. Between 1890 and 1920, about a half million Greeks arrived in the United States. From Rhode Island to Oklahoma, Greek stand owners loaded up their hot dogs with sauces that they labeled chili, Laced with spices from their native cuisine such as cinnamon and nutmeg, sometimes with paprika and hot pepper.

By 1900, hot dogs were everywhere, on the streets and in American pop culture. But despite the popularity of Oscar Meyer jingles in the 1950s, hot-dog chains never experienced the same type of scale and success as burger franchises. Instead, frankfurter culture remained rooted in local companies and institutions.

Inspiring such intense local pride, we know that compiling a list of the best dogs in each state is bound to ruffle some feathers. In order to narrow our search, my colleague, Hawk Krall, and I had to set some parameters. Are we limiting the search to emulsified all-beef or beef and pork? Should we include other meats such as elk or reindeer, or sausages styles like the Polish or bratwurst? We concluded that some really great stands had varieties, so places like Biker Jim’s in Denver and Jim’s Original in Chicago must be on the list. Hot dogs are regional foods too, so we always had an eye towards those places that best represented local traditions.

But, even so, how to choose among the various styles in such diverse states as New Jersey, Connecticut, and California? With the help of some trusted sources, and hours spent on the road searching for holy-grail franks, we're ready to declare the best of the best.


Strawberry & Cream Croissant French Toast For Your Weekend Brunch

Those with a creative eye know firsthand that inspiration is all around us. Whether you're energized by the earth tones of nature, a color-filled walk through a local farmer's market, or even by a quick scroll through Instagram, you never know what might spark a new creative project.

In the spirit of inspiring your next masterpiece, we're excited to partner with Bounty to fuel the next generation of artists and designers forward by launching a national design competition. We're calling on graphic designers to apply for a chance to see their work featured on a new Brit + Co and Bounty paper towel collection, set to launch in 2022.

Aside from the incredible exposure of having your illustrations on paper towels that'll be in stores across America next year, you'll also receive $5,000 for your art a scholarship for Selfmade, our 10-week entrepreneurship accelerator to take your design career to the next level (valued at $2,000) and a stand alone feature on Brit + Co spotlighting your artistry as a creator.

The Creatively You Design Competition launches Friday, May 21, 2021 and will be accepting submissions through Monday, June 7, 2021.

APPLY NOW

Who Should Apply: Women-identifying graphic designers and illustrators. (Due to medium limitations, we're not currently accepting design submissions from photographers or painters.)

What We're Looking For: Digital print and pattern designs that reflect your design aesthetic. Think optimistic, hopeful, bright — something you'd want to see inside your home.

How To Enter: Apply here, where you'll be asked to submit 2x original design files you own the rights to for consideration. Acceptable file formats include: .PNG, .JPG, .GIF, .SVG, .PSD, and .TIFF. Max file size 5GB. We'll also ask about your design inspiration and your personal info so we can keep in touch.

Artist Selection Process: Panelists from Brit + Co and P&G Bounty's creative teams will judge the submissions and select 50 finalists on June 11, 2021 who will receive a Selfmade scholarship for our summer 2021 session. Then, up to 8 artists will be selected from the finalists and notified on June 18, 2021. The chosen designers will be announced publicly in 2022 ahead of the product launch.

For any outstanding contest Qs, please see our main competition page. Good luck & happy creating!


The Epicurious Blog

While the iconic American summer hot dog is always delicious with mustard (or sauerkraut or ketchup if that&aposs your persuasion), it&aposs actually a great salty, meaty canvas for all kinds of condiments. For a recent summer party, we pulled inspiration from around the world and set out 12 different hot dog toppings, including a spicy Thai chili relish to a caraway-flecked antioxidant-rich slaw. Seems un-American to mess with the classics, you say? Nah. The only thing more American than a hot dog is innovating on a hot dog.

1. Soy-Lime Ketchup: 1/4 cup ketchup, 1-1/2 teaspoons soy sauce, 1 teaspoon fresh lime juice

2. Curried Dijon Mustard: 1/4 cup mustard, 1 teaspoon madras curry powder

Spicy Relishes

Mild Vegetable Toppings

9. Giardiniera (use storebought)

10. Furikake (seaweed, sesame flakes and bonito) Use storebought. great with mayo

11. Everything Seasoning Make it at home or use storebought…great with mustard

12. Old Bay (celery salt, black pepper, cayenne) Use storebought. great with ketchup


13. Hebrew National Kosher Beef Franks

  • Beefiness: 16/20
  • Snap: 15/20
  • Seasoning: 16/20
  • Texture: 16/20
  • Price: 19/20

We were curious to see if these hot dogs lived up to their cult following. Before we even tasted them, we fell in love with the easy-to-open package (most of the products on this list needed scissors). They&rsquore meaty and slightly smoky in flavor. The dogs turn deep red, tender and plump when cooked. Grilling one results in a thick, chewy outside that&rsquos pleasing, but not notably snappy. Boiling, on the other hand, gives them a nice snap, extra juiciness and a distinct sweetness, so we&rsquod pick these for boiling indoors on the stove.


15 No-Fuss Backyard BBQ Side Dish Recipes

Those with a creative eye know firsthand that inspiration is all around us. Whether you're energized by the earth tones of nature, a color-filled walk through a local farmer's market, or even by a quick scroll through Instagram, you never know what might spark a new creative project.

In the spirit of inspiring your next masterpiece, we're excited to partner with Bounty to fuel the next generation of artists and designers forward by launching a national design competition. We're calling on graphic designers to apply for a chance to see their work featured on a new Brit + Co and Bounty paper towel collection, set to launch in 2022.

Aside from the incredible exposure of having your illustrations on paper towels that'll be in stores across America next year, you'll also receive $5,000 for your art a scholarship for Selfmade, our 10-week entrepreneurship accelerator to take your design career to the next level (valued at $2,000) and a stand alone feature on Brit + Co spotlighting your artistry as a creator.

The Creatively You Design Competition launches Friday, May 21, 2021 and will be accepting submissions through Monday, June 7, 2021.

APPLY NOW

Who Should Apply: Women-identifying graphic designers and illustrators. (Due to medium limitations, we're not currently accepting design submissions from photographers or painters.)

What We're Looking For: Digital print and pattern designs that reflect your design aesthetic. Think optimistic, hopeful, bright — something you'd want to see inside your home.

How To Enter: Apply here, where you'll be asked to submit 2x original design files you own the rights to for consideration. Acceptable file formats include: .PNG, .JPG, .GIF, .SVG, .PSD, and .TIFF. Max file size 5GB. We'll also ask about your design inspiration and your personal info so we can keep in touch.

Artist Selection Process: Panelists from Brit + Co and P&G Bounty's creative teams will judge the submissions and select 50 finalists on June 11, 2021 who will receive a Selfmade scholarship for our summer 2021 session. Then, up to 8 artists will be selected from the finalists and notified on June 18, 2021. The chosen designers will be announced publicly in 2022 ahead of the product launch.

For any outstanding contest Qs, please see our main competition page. Good luck & happy creating!


20 Top-Notch Hot Dogs

Try a new twist on an old favorite with recipes for Chicago-style dogs, chili cheese dogs — and everything in between.

Related To:

Photo By: Matt Armendariz ©2013, Television Food Network, G.P. All Rights Reserved

Photo By: Kang Kim ©Copyright Kang Kim 2012

Grilled Link Hot Dogs with Homemade Pickle Relish

Add an extra special touch to this all-American summer staple by whipping up a batch of Bobby's homemade pickle relish.

Ultimate Chili Dogs

Tyler makes an easy, beefy chili spiked with ketchup and mustard, then spoons it over grilled dogs. A topping of grated cheese makes the perfect finish.

Nacho Dog

Pretzel Buns With Grilled Dogs

Texas Dog

Bobby's Beer Brats

Wisconsin Beef-and-Cheddar Brats

Chicago Dogs

Now you don't have to make a trip to the Windy City to enjoy a version of the signature hot dogs smothered in classic condiments. A Chicago-Style Dog or Chicago Dog is usually boiled, but we chose to steam ours&mdashit gives the hot dog a good snap, and the steamed buns are warm and squishy in the best way possible.


Watch the video: Joey Chestnut beats Takeru Kobayashi to win 2007 Nathans Hot Dog Eating Contest. ESPN Archive (July 2022).


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