A Spicy Perspective

Korean Pancakes (Pajeon)

Korean Pancakes – Pajeon: This easy Korean Pancake recipe, called Pajun is loaded with vegetables, and served with a spicy soy dipping sauce.

Pajeon, a korean dish that is based on vegetables

Korean Pancakes

Let’s talk about Korean Pancakes, but first…

If you’ve hung around A Spicy Perspective for more than a few weeks, you probably know I am crazy about global cuisine. I love experimenting with unique flavor combinations, exotic spices, and classic dishes from places we’ve traveled.

Well, today’s dish falls under the none-of-the-above category but is still dazzling enough to share. *wink*

Korean Pancakes: Pajun (Pajeon) are made from a standard savory pancake batter mixed with shredded potatoes and various fresh vegetables, they then are pan-fried to perfection.

There are no “unique” or “exotic” combinations here unless you find the soy and sesame seeds in the dipping sauce exotic.

And I’ve never explored Korea. I’ve only passed through the Seoul Airport heading to other locations.

Nevertheless, my family has a favorite Korean restaurant here in Asheville, and we absolutely cannot visit without ordering the Pajun Korean Pancakes. They might be the best things on the menu.

inside view of this veggie pancake recipe served on a platter

Korean Pancake Recipe

Korean Pancakes are crispy on the outside, soft and moist in the middle, and chock-full of fresh lightly-cooked vegetables.

Now, I know we don’t always think of vegetables as kid-friendly, but my two babies beg for Korean Pancakes: Pajun (Pajeon).

We also took a little friend, who is extremely picky and has a delicate palate, to eat Korean Pancakes with us and she was crazy over them as well.

So for the last few months my children + one, have been begging me to figure out how to make Pajun at home. Today’s recipe is dedicated to Carson, Ava, and Paiton, my favorite little Pajun eaters.

Pajun Ingredients

For the Pajeon:

  • All-Purpose Flour
  • Water
  • Egg
  • Sea Salt
  • Frozen Hashbrowns
  • Shredded Carrots
  • Bell Pepper
  • Zucchini
  • Green Onions (scallions)
  • Pepper
  • Vegetable Oil (for cooking)

For the Dipping Sauce:

  • low sodium soy sauce
  • water
  • rice vinegar
  • sugar
  • sesame oil
  • garlic
  • sesame seeds
  • crushed red pepper
using a mandolin slicer to make sure these veggies are thin enough

Mandoline Slicer

The vegetables should be cut really small, julienne-cut to make sure they cook through. I used my mandoline slicer here to save time.

Assuming you might not own a mandoline, I also used pre-shredded carrots and hash browns. (Instead of whole potatoes and carrots to cut down on the prep-work.)

mixing the bowl of ingredients to make this veggie batter

How To Make Korean Pancakes

Korean Pancakes are actually very simple to make.

Whisk the soy dipping sauce. Beat the pancake batter. Then let the batter rest while you chop up the veggies. But for a more specific step by step…

  1. Place all the dipping sauce ingredients in a microwave-safe bowl. Whisk and warm in the microwave for 1-2 minutes, just long enough for the sugar to dissolve. Whisk again and set aside.
  2. In a large bowl, beat together the flour, water, egg, and salt. Mix in the thawed hash browns, then set the batter aside to rest.
  3. Preheat two non-stick skillets to medium-high heat. Slice all the veggies julienne (long thin strips) and mix into the batter. Pepper to taste. If the batter still seems very thick after the veggies are mixed in, add 2-3 tablespoons of water and mix well.
  4. Now add a little oil to each skillet and swirl around. Ladle enough veggie batter into each skillet to completely cover the bottom. Fry for 4-5 minutes, per side. Repeat with the remaining batter. Cut the Korean pancakes into wedges and serve warm with the dipping sauce.

See The Recipe Card Below For How To Make Korean Pancakes. Enjoy!

the recipe before you cut it to serve

Frequently Asked Questions

Can I Make This Recipe Ahead of Time?

Yes, of course, you can! Follow the directions all of the way through. Then seal the pancakes in an airtight container and store them in the fridge. They should be able to last for a couple of days before starting to get soggy.

This is a great make-ahead that can be warmed up in the oven or air fryer. Korean Pancakes: Pajun (Pajeon) is also really good as leftovers!

How Can I Make this Vegan? How Can I Make This Gluten-Free?

I haven’t tried it with egg substitutes, but I have made this recipe with various flours (including coconut flour and gluten-free baking mix) and it works well.

My best suggestion would be to use your favorite GF 1-to-1 ration baking mix. Then experiment with plant-based egg substitutes for a vegan options.

served as a main dish/appetizer

What Do You Eat With Korean Pancakes?

Korean Pancakes are usually served as a side dish or appetizer. To make an Asian side dish spread try making spring rolls, kimchi, potstickers, and/or Asian Stir Fried Mushrooms.

If you’re looking for a main dish, try something with a meaty protein like Korean Chicken Skewers, (or shrimp skewers), or any of the other Korean recipes listed below.

dipping this pancake made from veggies into sauce

More Korean Recipes to Try!

Check the printable recipe card for the nutritional information including calories, carbohydrates, cholesterol, sodium, polyunsaturated fat, monounsaturated fat, and calcium percentages.

Print Recipe
4.96 from 43 votes
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Korean Pancakes (Pajeon Recipe)

Prep Time: 20 minutes
Cook Time: 20 minutes
Total Time: 40 minutes
Korean Pancakes – Pajeon: This easy Korean Pancake recipe, called Pajun is loaded with vegetables, and served with a spicy soy dipping sauce.
Servings: 4 pancakes


For the Pajun (Pajeon):

  • 2 cups all-purpose flour
  • 1 1/2 cups water
  • 1 large egg
  • 1 1/2 teaspoons sea salt
  • 2 cups frozen hash browns, completely thawed
  • 1 cup shredded carrots
  • 1 red bell pepper, seeded and sliced julienne
  • 1 small zucchini, sliced julienne
  • 1 bunch green onions, cut in 1-inch sections
  • Pepper to taste
  • Vegetable oil for cooking

For the Dipping Sauce:


  • Place all the dipping sauce ingredients in a microwave-safe bowl. Whisk and warm in the microwave for 1-2 minutes, just long enough for the sugar to dissolve. Whisk again and set aside.
  • In a large bowl, beat together the flour, water, egg and salt. Mix in the thawed hash browns, then set the batter aside to rest.
  • Preheat two non-stick skillets to medium high heat. Slice all the veggies julienne (long thin strips) and mix into the batter. Pepper to taste. If the batter still seems very thick after the veggies are mixed in, add 2-3 tablespoons of water and mix well.
  • Now add a little oil to each skillet and swirl around. Ladle enough veggie batter into each skillet to completely cover the bottom. Fry for 4-5 minutes, per side. Repeat with remaining batter.  Cut the Korean pancakes into wedges and serve warm with the dipping sauce.



Using a 12-inch skillets, you should have enough batter to make 4 large pancakes.


Serving: 0.5pancake, Calories: 218kcal, Carbohydrates: 41g, Protein: 6g, Fat: 3g, Saturated Fat: 0g, Cholesterol: 20mg, Sodium: 1004mg, Potassium: 365mg, Fiber: 2g, Sugar: 5g, Vitamin A: 3250IU, Vitamin C: 29mg, Calcium: 29mg, Iron: 2.6mg
Course: Breakfast
Cuisine: Korean
Author: Sommer Collier

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153 comments on “Korean Pancakes (Pajeon)”

  1. Pingback: Celebrating The Lunar New Year In South Korea: The Tradition Of Hanbok – Asian Journal USA

  2. Excited to try this awesome recipe. Sounds strange but I’m willing to try most things. So my husband is dragged along. He’s not as adventurous.

  3. Pingback: Scallion Pancakes: A Delicious And Easy Chinese Recipe | legendarySpicemn.com

  4. Pingback: Scallion Pancake Lovers Rejoice! You Can Now Buy Them Frozen | legendarySpicemn.com

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  6. I lovee cakes and pancakes. Thank you my favorite blogger for providing your priceless efforts. This korean pancakes are so yummy. I must try it at my home.

  7. How much tempting is this! I love this recipe. Thank you very much for sharing this one with us. You are such an amazing blogger! I definitely try this at my home.

  8. Thanks For Sharing this Amazing Recipe. My Family Loved It. I will be sharing this Recipe with my Friends. Hope They will like it.

  9. Good but think my batter was a bit to thick in the end. :)

  10. It was difficult not to eat every last pancake in one sitting between 2 people.

  11. Very nice! Glad to see this dish getting recognition

  12. Delicious! Thank you for this amazing recipe. It was difficult not to eat every last pancake in one sitting between 2 people. I used mushrooms, basil leaves, chives, carrots, and sautéed onion. The sauce is incredible!! Already can’t wait to make these again.

  13. We made pajeon for breakfast this morning. It was so good we’re making it again for Mother’s Day tomorrow at our daughter’s house. They’re just like pancakes made by Japanese students who stayed with us a few years ago. I might even spring them on my brothers when they come to visit. Thanks!

  14. Pingback: Learn how to make crispy Korean green onion pancakes

  15. Made this for the second time tonight and it was a big hit! This time I excluded the potatoes to cut back on the starches a little and added mushrooms, asparagus, and a mix of coleslaw mix and broccoli slaw to increase the veggie count! (I pre sauteed the mushrooms, peppers, zucchini and asparagus to keep it from getting too watery and to help insure they were cooked enough without burning the pancakes) One VERY particular 16 year old left it after only two bites (as expected lol) but the 6 year old ate hers and the 18 year old went back for second helpings! All of us adults loved ours, overall I consider this an overwhelming success!

  16. Made this tonight to bring at work tomorrow, including the dipping sauce. I made a small batch for us to munch on tonight and everyone loved it! My housemate even asked for the recipe of the pancake and the sauce. I used less salt since I didn’t have any potatoes to put in my pancakes, still came out delicious without the potatoes. This will be my go-to vegetable pancake recipe. Definitely a keeper! Thanks for sharing this wonderful recipe

  17. I need to feed 7 people – if I double the recipe, will it work out?

  18. Pingback: How to Make a Savory Korean Pancake | Autumn Becomes Me

  19. I’m a newbie in cooking but the recipe is easy to follow! My family loved it! Thank you!!

  20. Pingback: Recipe: Korean Pancakes | Sandbox Volcano Cookbook

  21. It’s hard to find recipes that satisfy both my vegetarian son and my son who won’t eat cheese, but Asian food often fits the bill, and this was perfect. Everyone loved it, it was super easy to make and highly adaptable (I didn’t have zucchini so I subbed frozen spinach, and no red bell pepper so made it without). I served with a salad and a cilantro-lime dressing that paired nicely. Thanks so much for the recipe!

  22. I don’t know how I found you, but I am sure glad I did!!! I have been collecting Thai recipes ever since my step-daughter introduced me to Thai food in Chicago!! Oh. My. Goodness. Fell in love!! Bonus…I don’t like vegetables but I’ll eat them in Thai food!! I also spent 2 weeks in South Korea when my daughter was deployed there and fell in love with many of their foods as well (just not kimchi). Thank you for bringing these recipes to all of us so I can try to re-create them in my kitchen!!

  23. Absolutely delicious. I’ve raved about it to everyone I talk to!

  24. Is there no longer an option to switch between U.S. and metric measurements? I do use U.S. measurements primarily, but I much prefer having weights when measuring flour etc, not just for accuracy but also because I have to substitute a grain-free flour blend and it is replaced by weight not by cups.

  25. Pingback: Cook Breakfast for Dinner with These Savory Asian Pancake Recipes – Bainbridge Today

  26. Pingback: Our Cooking Class in Canaan: Sharing Cultures – 3 Generation Education

  27. Oh my made the Korean pancake and it was amazing. I was a little skeptical mixing the raw veggies with the flour but everything got cooked. Really easy and yummy.

  28. Pingback: Korean Pancakes: Pajun (Pajeon) - Best easy cooking - Best easy cooking

  29. Pingback: Instant Pot Chinese Sesame Chicken - A Spicy Perspective

  30. Pingback: Korean Pancakes | 2018: Our Year of Cuisines!

  31. Looks absolutely delicious. I am vegan so I will do a vegan version (without the egg). Can’t wait to try this.

  32. Hi, Did your children enjoy your Pajun pancakes??

  33. Pingback: Twitter Was NOT Pleased With Chelsea Clinton's Spinach Pancakes – Who Knew News

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  36. Can they be made without the flour and then maybe eliminate the water. I cant eat wheat flour.

    • Can you use gluten free flour? She mentioned in a reply to a comment that she had used different flours, even coconut flour.

  37. Pingback: 37 Sweet and Savory Pancake Recipes for Any Time of Day - Perfect Your Lifestyle

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  41. These were delicious!  I had to substitute finely chopped broccoli for zucchini and green onion.  I also didn’t have any hash browns, but a (pre-cooked) baked potato, finely chopped, worked well.  Now if I could just get my kids and husband to try it…sigh…

  42. Pingback: CSA Shares for 7.1.2015 | Broadfork Farm

  43. Pingback: Korean Pancake : Pajeon ! ! | Lydia Chewing

  44. Pingback: Travel: Recommendations for Seoul, South Korea | My Pretty Sydney

  45. The little pancakes they give us at the Korean restaurant are what I look forward to. I made these last night, and they were even better than the ones I get at the restaurant! I got around 7 huge pancakes but could have gotten even more if I made them smaller. Like another commenter suggested, I used Chinese cabbage because I couldn’t find zucchini at the store. I probably added a little bit more carrot and potato and only half of the red pepper. It was delicious… And the sauce, oh yum!! This recipe is so adaptable to what you have on hand too, which is great. The Korean restaurant I go to serves a giant one of these pancakes with seafood in it (mainly shrimp) as an entree. I think I may try to add some shrimp next time! Thanks for this awesome recipe.

  46. Pingback: 9 Pancakes From Around The World - The Quintessential Girl

  47. These are amazing! LOTS AND LOTS of prep work (even with my KitechenAid) but so totally worth it! Thanks for sharing!

  48. Pingback: My Kitchen Is Open – Try It Out Thursday: Pajun Korean Pancakes

  49. I made these on Monday as part of our meal prep for the week. They are DELICIOUS! They were even more delicious the 2nd day after I toasted them in the toaster oven.

    I used whole wheat flour and followed the directions just as stated. The only thing was that I needed way more liquid to be able to “ladel” the batter into my pans but I just eyeballed it so it was no big deal. I think the batter just needed more liquid since I was using ALL whole wheat flour.

    These made our list of meatless meals! YAY! Thanks for sharing.

  50. Looks fantastic! Looks very similar to adai, a South Indian pancake which is made with lentils. Gonna try this soon!

  51. Hi! I am looking to make a dinner out of these, any recommendations for sides? I am vegetarian but my family still eats meat :) any suggestions are appreciated. Thanks!

  52. I make these with my panini maker – I know, weird (but not hotdogs in a coffee pot weird). I also add a little soy sauce to the batter, and I make them with shredded cabbage or brussels sprouts instead of zucchini. They’re also yummy with strips of julienned uncured turkey bacon on the outside. I put that down first, with gaps between the strips, layer on the batter, top it with another sprinkle of bacon and close the lid. In the time it takes to whip up a batch of rice in the rice cooker, everything is done.

  53. Pingback: Beyond the Borders with Please Look After Mom - The Novel Life

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  56. These are amazing. I actually have my own recipe as well. Have you ever tried it with sweet potatoes? It’s amazing! Thank you for posting this as I was trying to make sure I was making them correctly – the way my mother made them for me as a child.

  57. Great recipe. For a little extra kick, I chopped up 1/2 cup of kimchi and added it to the batter. Thanks for sharing.

  58. Do you think this would work with whole wheat flour
    Would it work with egg substitute for vegans

    • Hi Linda, I haven’t tired it with egg substitutes, but I have made it with various flours (including coconut flour) and it works well. :)

  59. These look delicious! I am actually going to try it as a breakfast dish, although maybe without the dipping sauce. I think my kids will love it as well!

  60. Pingback: Korean Pancakes – Pajun (Pajeon) | bcastell

  61. Pingback: WWOOF Korea | After 1220

  62. Pingback: A Vegetarian Goes to Korea | Thoughts from the end of the world

  63. I love these Korean pancakes!

  64. Pingback: Top 10 Healthy Vegetarian Appetizers - Top Inspired

  65. Sorry if I missed where to find it but do you have any nutritional information for your recipes?

  66. Pingback: Vegetarian Pajeon Recipe | Korea-Canada 50th Anniversary Blog

  67. I’ve had these before, but I had no idea that they were so easy to make! Thanks for sharing the recipe. I think I’ll make these later on today :)

  68. Hi,
    I tried making this but, while i was cooking it, I found out that it took way too long to cook. After I flipped it over I noticed the pancake wasn’t cooking that well on the underside and the vegetables were burning when I left it on the stove for a longer time. What do you think I did wrong? Is it because I didn’t cut the vegetables small enough?

    • Hi Jamie, it’s hard for me to tell without seeing them, but I wonder if you needed to adjust your burner. Sorry you had a rough time!

  69. Pingback: Korean Lunch | Derdo's Weblog

  70. I’m from the Philippines and we have this same kind of dish we call as “UKOY or OKOY” and I really like my moms cooking of this as i’ve grown to love this I also did some variations with the recipe instead of water I use beer or milk and for veggies I substitute mine with dried tiny shrimp or fish flakes I still yummy!

  71. Pingback: What’s for Dinner Sunday: CSA Korean Pancakes | CSA for Three

  72. Just made this for dinner tonight and it was a huge success! Everyone loved it and the spicy dipping sauce – aside from just looking so beautiful – really kicked it into high gear. I was a bit worried about the hash browns since mine were still frozen from the store, but 20 seconds in the microwave took the frost right off. Thanks for this great recipe! Will absolutely be making it again. (And I’m having the leftovers for lunch tomorrow!)

  73. Pingback: Food For My Thought | Dixie & BeautyDixie & Beauty

  74. These looks great. Can they be made a day ahead of time? I want to serve them at a big cocktail party and have so much to do, I dont know how I can make them that day. Could i make them and then reheat in the oven?

  75. Pingback: Korean Pancakes | Thoughts from the end of the world

  76. oh heavens, this sounds so good – think I will serve these w/the stir-fry I plan on making this week.

  77. We lived in Seoul for 2 years…looking forward to making this this next week!

  78. LOVE these things, can’t wait to make my own at home!

  79. I love this recipe! How delicious!

  80. The entire family liked these pancakes. The dipping sauce was wonderful and the kids did not even seem to notice all the veggies packed inside! We are making them again tonight as requested by a 6 year old.

  81. Would it be ok if I included this recipe in a book I am writing?

  82. These pancakes look amazing, I love reading about (and eating) different world cuisines – and I love your step-by-step photographs.

  83. Pingback: Korean Vegetable Pancakes and Spicy Soy Dipping Sauce | Kate's Recipe Box

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  85. Pingback: Recipe: Korean Pancakes (Pajun) — Villeroy & Boch Blog

  86. Pingback: Blog shoutout. A shoutout to all those awesome Bloggers!

  87. This is my first visit to your blog. I was going through Purr’s portfolio and I landed here! I love your blog design by the way. Your pajeon looks delicious and I particularly like the dipping sauce you made. The ingredients aren’t that different to what I normally do, but the chilli seeds floating on the sauce gives a nice exotic look I think. :)

  88. These look delicious!

  89. These look so good, Sommer! I love the dipping sauce.

  90. Sommer,
    I wanted to post a comment after making your Korean Pancake recipe last night…
    It is one of the very few times i have made a recipe where the final product looks similar to the photos posted..:) This recipe was easy to follow, fun to make and most of all very, very tasty! The sauce was to die for. Can’t wait for lunch today (leftovers).

    Thank you for your lovely posts – i look forward to reading your blog throughout the week.

    • Nice to see a comment from someone who has actually made the recipe. So many commentse like “looks great” aren’t very helpful! 

  91. Yum! I love Korean food but have never made it myself. These are going to be made soon!

  92. I haven’t had that much experience with Korean food but this pancake looks so tempting I could become a fan real quick!!

  93. Love this! I actually grew up on these. My mom loved making it with green onions.

    I definitely have to give this a try. I don’t think I’ve ever made it myself!

  94. I have been wanting to make these forever–now when I do, I’ll use your recipe! They look awesome.

  95. YUM! I can’t wait to try these, they look delicious!

  96. I am always looking for new recipes to spice up my dinner routine. These pancakes look healthy and so easy!

  97. Just saw a video on how to make scallion pancakes… and if I wasn’t craving them then, I certainly am now! These look great!

  98. It’s yummy and healthy.
    Many thanks for the recipe.

  99. Sommer, these look so delicious!

  100. I just got my bf and his brother to eat latkes for the first time the other day and they both liked them a lot. I think these will be a perfect and yummy way to get them to eat more veggies lol. Plus I love any excuse to use my Mandoline!

  101. These look wonderful and I am sure I could find a way to make them gluten-free. Love the dipping sauce too!

  102. Sounds yummy. I’ve been making a very similar pancake for years every summer with the tons of zucchini I get from my garden. They are just to delish! Thanks for sharing.

  103. I need these in my life. I am totally in love with that OXO beater. I use mine all of the time.

  104. I don’t think I’ve ever had a Korean dish, but these sound amazing!

  105. This looks awesome! I am bookmarking these pancakes to make this weekend. I can;t wait!

  106. Korean food certainly does not seem to get the same attention as other Asian cuisine. This is a beautiful introduction and representation to bring people into the fold!

  107. Yes, I’ve always love your global cuisine menu. They are just so much fun and oh so delicious. These Korean pancakes are definitely one of my favorite things to order at Korean restaurant. Can’t believe it’s so simple to make. :)

    By the way, I just made a Blood Orange Margarita using the Villeroy & Boch glasses I won from your blog a while ago. Those glasses are so gorgeous! So, THANK YOU again. :) Cheers to you and wish you a wonderful weekend.

  108. This dish looks great and I always am looking for another way to use my mandoline. The dipping sauce might be my favorite part.

  109. how do you do it…you never seem to run out of fabulous recipes. thanks for this one in particular!

  110. these sound SO stinking good!!! That dipping sauce has my name written all over it!

  111. I have never had anything like that. What a gorgeous, flavorful creation!

  112. I NEED A MANDELIN SO BAD. i know i mispelled that, but I need one!!

  113. Thanks for sharing the recipe, i absolutely love this dish!

  114. Sommer, these look fabulous! The Big Lug would just love ‘em! Your OXO implements…pretty snazzy! And, that mandoline by OXO…need ASAP! xo

  115. Ok, I’m absolutely obsessed with this. We get this almost everytime we go out to eat Korean. It’s always our starter. I LOVE that you made this at home! love love!!

  116. My toddler seems to be developing a “delicate palate” – hoping it’s just a phase! Can’t wait to see how she likes these. I *know* I will!

  117. These look so tasty, Sommer! Golden perfection!

  118. These are gorgeous, Sommer. And I NEED that mandoline!!

  119. this is soooo my jam. I need these tomorrow. why aren’t we neighbors!?!?!?

  120. Sommer, these Korean pancakes look amazing ~ must try asap!

  121. We love Pajun – sometimes we add seafood to them – they are so good!

  122. I have a few friends with “delicate palates” they would love this!!

  123. This looks amazing! I have never tried Korean food but this could make me a fan!

  124. Korean pancakes look like my kind of pancake! We’re reaaaaaal big egg eaters up in here and these pancakes looks so healthful and tasty! I love ethnic food and have never tried Korean! Excited about my new find! Have a fun weekend, Sommer!

  125. This looks so great, I’ve never had anything like it. Your global cuisine posts are always inspiring!

  126. I’m so excited that I came across this recipe! There was a little place I used to go for lunch and the owner served these with the bulgogi. They were easily my favourite part of the dish. I can’t wait to try making these! Thanks for sharing!

  127. These look so incredible. and with that sauce? I can’t wait to cook these up this weekend?

    I will be in Asheville this spring, so maybe I will have to visit this restaurant?

  128. Ok, what a fabulous dish! I want!!

  129. I don’t know if i have ever heard of a Korean pancake but I love the sound of it!!

  130. I can’t wait to try these!

  131. These look perfect, Sommer! We’re always trying to include more vegetables into our diet, so I can’t wait to try your recipe. Plus, any excuse to use my mandoline is a good one.

  132. One of my early morning stops in Seoul, walking from hotel to my company’s Seoul office, was a small tent erected in a parking space. The women there made breakfast sandwiches: pajun & a thin slice of spam on toast. It was at the halfway point, a minute in the tiny tent waiting for breakfast to be made was a wonderful warm respite from the Korean winter. And the sandwich & coffee was delicious!

  133. Well, I know what I will be making for Paiton this weekend! Sommer, this looks amazing!

  134. When my husband and I were dating we would always order these at our favorite place – these look incredible!!

  135. Oh my. These sound so delightful with all of the veggies…and those exotic sesame seeds ;)

  136. Definitely one of those favorites. You did these up perfectly!