How To Say Happy New Year In Spanish and Learning Spanish Vocabulary Words

Spread the love

In this exercise I will show you how to state Happy New Year in Spanish. I will likewise reveal to you how Christmas is praised in Colombia while instructing you some new jargon words.

This is the manner by which you state Happy New Year in Spanish:

“Feliz año nuevo!” But in Colombia they just state “Feliz año!”

My first year in Colombia I commended the Christmas occasions in Barranquilla, Colombia. In any case, each year after that I praised the Christmas occasions in Medellin. Barranquilla and Medellin, much the same as the remainder of Latin America, really observe Christmas on Christmas Eve, the 24th.

Consistently, I have a commonplace Colombian Christmas supper here: A supper comprising of “pollo relleno” (stuffed chicken), “buñuelos” (I’d depict these as singed cheddar balls), “natilla” (crude sugar pudding).

The main contrast between my Christmas Happy New Year 2021 Images Download supper in Barranquilla and my the one in Medellin is that my new “novia paisa” (sweetheart from Medellin) cooked the “pollo relleno” without any preparation. The pollo relleno that I had on the shore of Colombia was at that point pre-cooked when bought from the

“supermercado” and was at that point loaded down with “carne, aceitunas, y huevos.” (meat, olives and eggs).

Being a non-conservative, I ended up cooking two or three non-Colombian dishes for my “paisita” on Christmas Eve. The last time I went to New York I ensured that I purchased all the Puerto Rican and Dominican cooking fixings that I would need to reclaim here to Medellin to cook a few

Puerto Rican or Dominican dishes that I had gained from Boricua (Puerto Rican) and Dominican companions in New York.

From New York, I brought back Sazón, Adobo, Cilantro and, obviously, Sofrito. I’d portray “Sofrito” as a slightly”picante” (fiery) Puerto Rican pureed tomatoes.

Also, with those fixings, I figured out how to cook Puerto Rican or Dominican style dishes of “arroz amarillo” (yellow rice) and “habichuelas” (stewed red beans). Be that as it may, in Medellin, “habichuelas” signifies “string beans” and “frijoles” signifies “beans.”

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *