After a day-long trip to the Palm Beach, Skagen and Grenen, we went to Råbjerg Mile. Yes, really we did.
Råbjerg Mile, the (mini) desert-like place of Denmark. It is actually a migrating set of sand dunes, that keeps moving about 15 metres per year, towards Kattegat. It is the largest of its kind in Northern Europe. It has a space of about 1000 m long and 1000 m wide dune of sand, where the highest point is approx. 40 m above sea level. I think this place is mesmerizing, and definitely a must-visit!
Guys, I tell you – Covid-19 made it tough for many of us, and I’m definitely not excluded 😉
After more than 2 years without travels, and 1,5 year without any trips in Denmark too, I must say that I was pretty much tired and badly wanted to do something! So a friend and I decided to go for a roadtrip in Northern Jutland for 2 days. She is actually from Copenhagen, so we took some days off during june, met in Aarhus for some brunch, enjoyed a lovely sunny day in Aarhus around the Marselisborg park and beach, spent some time at the Endless Bridge.
Few weeks ago I and some of my friends went for brunch in Aarhus; we chose Al Meza at Frederiks Allé, because my friend really recommended us to try their food.
Al Meza offers a varieties of dishes from the Mediterranean kitchen and few danish food items too, where you can choose 3, 5 or 7 dishes of own choice from their set of menu. It’s INexpensive, and so tasty! Moreover they offer a nice variety of both cold and hot beverages 🧉😋
I went for 7 dishes and their lemonade with mint. My God, so far the best brunch I’ve ever had in my life! I’m definitely going for another brunch or 2, or 10 here 😄
Have a closer look at some of them! 😋😍
And the 2 other dishes were Batata Harra and Mozzarella w. tomatoes & pesto.
You might have heard about murungai (moringa) and its benefits. It’s something people in Asia have been eating for generations, but only recently people in the west “recognized” it as a superfood. Not only the tree’s leaves, but also the sticks and bark are useful, and have been used in food and for medication, mainly in Siddha Maruthuvam, for ages. The word muringa is actually derived from the tamil name murungai and the malayali name muringa.
We use the sticks very much, and it’s easy to buy them in the local tamil stores, but the leaves are not always imported. Whenever we are able to buy them, we do, because we love them and of course of the benefits.