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Bosnia and Herzegovina cuisine (Bosnian: Bosanska kuhinja) is balanced between Western and Eastern influences. The food is closely related to former Yugoslav, Middle Eastern, Mediterranean, Austo-Hungarian and other Balkan cuisines.
Bosnian cuisine uses many spices, but usually in moderate quantities. Most dishes are light, as they are cooked in lots of water; the sauces are fully natural, consisting of little more than the natural juices of the vegetables in the dish. Typical ingredients include tomatoes, potatoes, onions, garlic, bell peppers, cucumbers, carrots, cabbage, mushrooms, spinach, courgette, dried and fresh beans, plums, milk, paprika and cream called pavlaka and kajmak. Typical meat dishes include primarily beef and lamb due to Islamic dietary laws, although the Bosnian Croats and Bosnian Serbs can consume pork. Some local specialties are ćevapi, burek (börek), dolma, sarma, pilav (pilaf), gulaš (goulash), ajvar and a whole range of Eastern sweets. The best local wines come from Herzegovina where the climate is suitable for growing grapes. Plum or apple rakija, is produced in Bosnia.
Wines are produced mainly in Herzegovina, in the regions of Mostar, Čitluk, Ljubuški, Stolac, Domanovići, and Međugorje.
Stuffed Collard Greens leaves
Begova Čorba at Baščaršija.
Sarajevski rahatlokum (Fruit mix)
Bosnian alcoholic beverages
Somun bread (Sarajevski Ćevapi)
Bosnian Ćevapi (Sarajevo)
Lamb on the spit (Jablanica)
Stuffed eggplant (Punjeni patlidžan)
Cheese pie or cheese burek
Bosnian pies in the shape of a wheel and strips
Bosnian meat platters
Spinach pie and cheese pie
Tulumba (cross section)
Lamb on the spit in Sarajevo
Stuffed peppers, tomatoes, and zucchini, oven-baked
Suho meso (Smoked meat)