Nepal has different eating habit from European to the other various countries. Especially. Nepalese cuisine comprises a variety of cuisines based upon ethnicity, soil and climate relating to Nepal’s cultural diversity and geography. Meals are traditionally eaten seated or squatting on the floor and eat with right hand from plate. Before having the meal, we Nepalese wash our hands and face. In Nepal, it is necessary to wash your face and brush your teeth. Having anything before brushing the teeth is considered to be dirty and bad habit. There is a very unique tradition of Nepal i.e. while we are having our meal, we are not allowed to speak. Not only that, the host eats after the guest. This is considered to be the sign of politeness and respect towards the guest. While the guest eats, host takes proper care of the service and provides with all the thing that a guest need in meal. This kind of tradition we practise make may Europeans and foreigners uncomfortable but this is the culture passed to us form many generations and has become an integral part of the Nepalese society.
Much of the cuisine is variation on Asian themes. Other foods have hybrid Tibetan, Indian and Thai origins. Nevertheless, dal-bhat-tarkari (Nepali: दाल भात तरकारी) is eaten throughout the country. Dal is a soup made of lentils and spices. This is served over boiled grain, bhat—usually rice with vegetable stew, tarkari. Condiments are usually small amounts of extremely spicy chutney (चटनी) or pickle (achaar, अचार) which can be fresh or fermented. The variety of these is staggering, said to number in the thousands. Other accompaniments may be sliced lemon (kagati”) with fresh green chili (hariyo khursani). Dhindo is a traditional food of Nepal. Much of the cuisine is similar to middle eastern cuisine. It also has a high influence of south and central Asian cuisine
Momo—Tibetan style dumplings with Nepalese spices—are one of the most popular foods in Nepal. They were originally filled with buffalo meat but now also with goat or chicken, as well as vegetarian preparations. Special foods such as Sel-roti and Patre are eaten during festivals such as Tihar.
Chow Mein is a Nepali favourite in modern times based on Chinese-style stir fried noodles. It is one of the most beloved everyday staple lunch in Nepalese household today.