A new Thai delicace, the Monkey Brain, has been crowned the “Best of Thailand” at the World Food Awards, winning the top prize for Thai food, which includes five medals in culinary and dessert categories.
It’s a remarkable feat for a dish that was only created in the 1950s, when Thailand’s food industry was still in its infancy, but it is no coincidence that it has been named as the “World’s Best Food” at a ceremony in London on Tuesday, the same day as the world’s biggest food festival, the Bonnaroo Music and Arts Festival.
The monkey brain, also known as the khao, is a delicacy that originated in Vietnam and Thailand.
It’s served at street markets, markets and restaurants.
It was first brought to the United Kingdom in the mid-1970s and became a staple of British holiday meals in the 1980s, with the first Thai restaurants opening in the U.K. in 1986.
The first monkey brains in the UK were served at the London Eye in the early 1980s.
They were eventually brought to Britain by British tourists and were quickly embraced by locals.
Since then, the dish has become an international favourite, with thousands of tourists visiting Thailand each year.
At a time when the food industry is facing severe cuts in its workforce, the popularity of this delicacy is a sign that Thailand is starting to catch up with its growing middle class.
The Thai economy has been growing at a healthy rate for the past three years and Thailand is expected to overtake China as the fifth largest economy in the world by 2021, according to the World Bank.
The “Worlds Best Food Award” recognizes dishes that have a special appeal to people of all ages and tastes.
It also recognises dishes that are of exceptional quality and culinary excellence.
The awards are named after the winners of the 2013 World Food Prize, which were awarded to the best in their respective categories.
Thailand is the world leader in the production of food products including palm oil, fish oil and soy.
The country is also the world centre for palm oil production, and is the main supplier of palm oil for the U, S and E economies.
It has also been the target of a string of corruption scandals, which have exposed the murky world of the palm oil industry and the lavish lifestyles of many of the country’s leaders.
The Thai government has been criticized for failing to curb the rampant corruption that has gripped the country.
Last year, the country was ranked as one of the most corrupt countries in the Asia-Pacific region.