July 22, 2024

Ozella Mallow

Dream Bigger

A Taste Of The South, Louisiana

4 min read


It’s no secret that the South has a diverse and delicious culture when it comes to food. This is especially true of Louisiana, which is home to some of the country’s most iconic dishes. From traditional Cajun and Creole specialties to newer comfort foods like jambalaya and gumbos, this list isn’t just for those who’ve been craving a taste of home; it’s also perfect for those who want to try something new!


Abita Springs is a town in Louisiana, and Abita Brewing Company is a brewery that makes beer, root beer and hard cider. Their root beer is a favorite around here because it’s made with cane sugar instead of corn syrup or high fructose corn syrup–and it tastes great!

Abita also makes several different ciders including Strawberry Rhubarb Hard Cider which uses locally grown strawberries and rhubarb from farmer’s markets. The result is an amazingly refreshing drink that pairs well with seafood dishes like crab cakes or oysters Rockefeller (an appetizer).

Baton Rouge

Baton Rouge is the capital of Louisiana and a major city in the Gulf South region of the United States. It’s located on the eastern bank of the Mississippi River, halfway between New Orleans and Mobile. The city has been named one of America’s top 10 cities by Travel + Leisure magazine, which also included it on its list of “America’s Favorite Cities.” Baton Rouge has long been considered an important port city due to its location near major rivers such as Mississippi River and Lake Pontchartrain.


Cajun food is a style of cooking that originated in Louisiana. It’s heavily influenced by French, Spanish and African cuisines. The word “Cajun” comes from the term “les Acadians”, which refers to French colonists who settled in what is now Nova Scotia and New Brunswick (Canada). After being expelled from Canada by the British during their Seven Years’ War with France, these settlers moved southward into what would eventually become Louisiana.

The traditional staples of Cajun cuisine include rice dishes like jambalaya and gumbos; seafood such as crawfish etouffee or crab cakes; pork products such as ham hocks, sausages and boudin (a type of sausage). In addition to these staples, Cajun chefs often incorporate tomatoes into many dishes due to their abundance throughout southern Louisiana during summer months.

Crawfish Etouffee

Crawfish Etouffee is a thick stew made with crawfish, onions, peppers and tomatoes. It can be served over rice or noodles. Crawfish etouffee is a staple of Cajun cuisine and popular in Louisiana where it originated.

Crawfish Pie

Crawfish pie is a filling dish of ground crawfish and seasonings, baked in a pie crust. The recipe was created by Cajun cooks as an easy way to make use of leftover boiled crawfish (or “crayfish”). The dish has been described as similar to quiche or crab cake, but with more flavor from the crust and sauce ingredients added before baking.

The ingredient list for this tasty treat is simple: 1 lb of crawfish meat (leftover boiled), 1 cup mayonnaise, 8 oz cream cheese softened with 2 tbsp butter melted into it (for a total of 10 oz), 1 tsp Worcestershire sauce (you could also use hot sauce if you don’t have any Worcestershire), 1/4 tsp garlic powder (or 2 cloves minced). You’ll also need 2 cups seasoned breadcrumbs made from 1 loaf white sandwich bread cut into cubes then pulsed in food processor until finely ground; 3 eggs beaten; salt & pepper to taste; plus enough oil for frying onions until golden brown then set aside on paper towels before adding them back at end when mixing everything together.”

Crawfish Stew (Gumbo)

Gumbo is a soup or stew that is popular in Louisiana. It’s made with a roux (a mixture of flour and fat), usually seafood, chicken or sausage. Gumbo is usually served over rice and can be eaten alone or with bread for dipping in the sauce.

Frogmore Stew

Frogmore Stew is a traditional Cajun recipe. It’s a stew made with shrimp, crawfish and sausage. This hearty meal is served over rice and it’s spicy and flavorful!

It’s perfect for any occasion!


Jambalaya is a traditional dish of the Louisiana Creole people, who are descendants of French settlers and African slaves. It consists of rice, meat and vegetables combined with a spicy sauce containing cayenne pepper and other ingredients. The dish originated in New Orleans during the 18th century and became popular throughout South Louisiana by 1900.

Jambalaya can be served as an entree or side dish depending on its preparation; when made with seafood or sausage it becomes jambalaia; if served without meat it’s called rice dressing (or dirty rice).

Louisianna has a diverse and delicious food culture.

Louisianna has a diverse and delicious food culture. Cajun and Creole cuisine are the most popular, but there are still many other unique dishes that you can find throughout the state. Crawfish is the most famous dish in Louisianna, but it’s not just for eating! You can also use it to make gumbo or create other recipes with this delicious crustacean.

If you want something that isn’t quite so spicy and full of flavor, try some jambalaya! This rice dish combines chicken stock along with tomatoes, onions and spices like bay leafs into one delicious meal that tastes great cold too!


We hope you enjoyed this taste of Louisiana. The food is delicious, and so is the culture. We love sharing our traditions with others and exploring new ones from around the world!

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