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When it comes to eating out in New Delhi, tourists tend to stick to well-known restaurants and miss out on how locals really eat, at least according to Anubhav Sapra, a longtime resident who started Delhi Food Walks to show travelers the city's authentic cuisine through themed trips in different parts of town.

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Potato curry to cardamom Toffees: Who goes to a breakfast tour of the old city of Delhi with Anubhav Sapra, embarks on a taste test of courage. The reward is the real India on the tongue.

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It's well past 11 pm on Saturday night and at least 35 people are gathered, exchanging smiles and getting introduced, not in party clothes with hair letdown, but in comfortable linen, along a narrow, rutted street outside gate no.5 of the Chandi Chowk metro station in Purani Dilli.

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One of the special experiences of eating out at the Walled City at this time is visiting those places that sell only one type of dish. Qureshi kebab wala in Jama Masjid makes kebabs and tikkas, Bade Miyan in Chauri Bazar is for kheer that is known as Bade Miyan ke kheer' says Anubhav Sapra.

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The Sehri Walk, organised by Delhi Food Walks, has already drawn a group of 30 or so people when we join it. Anubhav Sapra, DFW's "foodie-in-chief" and our guide for the evening, is listing the menu.

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"I started the group for a simple reason -- my passion for food! I used to write a food blog earlier and thought of taking it to another level through this group", says Anubhav Sapra, 29, the founder of the group, who organises these walks on the weekends.

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Enter Anubhav Sapra, the foodie-in-chief at Delhi Food Walks. He has been conducting food walks for nearly 5 years now, and he personally conducts each walk himself. His knowledge of Old Delhi extends beyond just the food and drinks- he will tell you about the history, architecture and culture of a place, while he simultaneously navigates you to the best kulfi in the locality.

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When you're as crazy about food as me, you just don't eat it, you see it, smell it, touch it, praise the creator as well as the creation and then finally you take the first bite. And this is how food is meant to be enjoyed, thus when Anubhav Sapra came up with the idea of food walks three years ago.

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A food walk through the bustling streets of Old Delhi is a sensorial experience of another level. Delhi Food Walks took taste buds from spicy, sweet to tangy on such visit.

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To enjoy the true charm of Ramzan feasts, we decided to walk into the lanes of Old Delhi with its spider's web of small food shops and corners. And what better way to do it than with a guide? We joined an Iftar Walk organised by Anubhav from Delhi Food Walks.

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"I have the food map of Delhi in my head", shares Anubhav Sapra, who calls himself the "foodie in chief" of Delhi food walks. The group frequently organises Food walks for the gastronomic.

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Delhi Food walks is the brainchild of Anubhav Sapra, who is a Dilliwaala and an avid foodie.'Delhi street food is so rich. That you can carry on exploring, yet you wont' find the ends. Hence, explore more street food and you would not just be having some of the most delicious dishes you have ever had, but you would also be helping a lot of people. Get involved!'He adds, with a smile.

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Since the time he left home to stay in a hostel, Anubhav started exploring his love for food. It was only in 2011 when he gave a serious thought to his culinary passion and took it up as a full time activity. That's when he started '˜Delhi Food Walks'.

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Entrepreneur and co-founder of Cedar Street Capital Jay Michael takes Splash on a globetrotting tour and pegs the spots to see in each city. Delhi Food Walks one of them!

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Delhi Food Walks point out to the history indigenous to each food establishment and the secret ingredients and methods of cooking that sets their dishes apart.

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The idea is to explore the authentic food of Old Delhi and understanding the food culture of the locals, said Anubhav Sapra, the Foodie-In-Chief of Delhi Food Walks.

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Anubhav Sapra Tells Spoon How Delhi Food Walks is Redefining Delhi's Street Food Scene.

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Our basic motive behind organising these food walks is to promote cultural harmony. Through this people get to know about traditions and cultural practices of other religions and regions," says Anubhav Sapra, Founder, Delhi Food walks who conducts a Ramzan food walk.

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"With 'Ramzan food walk' we are trying to explore the food being specifically served during Ramzan by some extremely talented street food shops in old Delhi," says Sapra.

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Sapra started Ramadan Food Walks four years ago to bring together food lovers of the city to relish the iftar and sehri delicacies and with a larger motive to understand the culture, mannerisms and cuisines of the faithful Muslims and spread "inter-faith solidarity"

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There is an almost indescribable beauty about experiencing Ramzan on the streets of old Delhi. It is the Mecca of authentic food in Delhi, says founder Anubhav Sapra.

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For many, the love for street food is never ending. No matter what cuisine you eat at a fine dining restaurant or in a cafe, the affordability, accessibility and taste of street food will always make one inclined towards it. With similar inclination and passion for street food is Anubhav Sapra, the brainchild of Delhi Food Walks (DFW).

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One of the best things I did whilst in Delhi was An Old Delhi Street Food Tour with Anubhav, (founder of Delhi Food Walks). The authentic butter chicken, aloo chaat and delicious kebabs will leave you crazing them long after you have left India. You will also get to learn so much about the labyrinth-like lanes of Chandni Chowk and Chawri Bazaar, which is an experience in itself.

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When Anubhav incessantly strolled the streets & bylanes of Delhi in search of food that was reminiscent of his "maa ke haath ka khana", he stumbled upon the idea of crafting food walks that would be all about the exquisite but traditional delicacies of Delhi. Read on to find out how he went onto create one of the best food walks in Delhi by choosing to transform his passion into his profession!

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Old Delhi is known for its heritage. Similarly, preserved from generations, the taste of special dishes is also very famous. So this video walks through a special flavor.

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India's capital, New Delhi, is the hub of the country a huge sprawling metropolis that sometimes intimidates visitors with its frenetic activity and teeming bazaars. But allow yourself to slow down and include some of the city's nooks and crannies from Old Delhi to New Delhi and now, South Delhi, to be able to hear the heartbeat of the city, from lush gardens to tombs and ruins dating back centuries to some of the best food in the region.

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Do you sometimes get the feeling with a good book that once you have finished reading it, you want to start with it all over again? I do – and I had the same feeling when a wonderful festival got over in the Capital on Sunday. It was held in the heart of the city and was filled with three days of music, talks, debate – and of course food.

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When in Delhi, I quickly realized that the culinary links that tie the two countries were stronger than I thought. In various occasions I could read the menu without much difficulty.

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Akbar had nine jewels who adorned his court, so does Delhi's street food universe. The city's walking chronicler Anubhav Sapra shares nine new favourites you can't afford to ignore.

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We had heard a lot of people talking about traditional Indian food. But there's no better way to discover it than taste it ourselves. Which is why I found myself wide awake at Chandni Chowk - one of Delhi's oldest and busiest markets - at 8am, with Anubhav Shapra, founder of Delhi Food Walks. "If you go beyond the posh restaurants found in Delhi, you'll discover a whole new food culture," said Anubhav, and I believed him. The market seemed to just be waking up, but there was a treasure trove of joints serving freshly cooked breakfasts.

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Anubhav Sapra, founder of Delhi Food Walks, whose events usually has 20-30 registrations, reiterated, "Delhi loves momos. It is no longer an exotic dish but Delhi's own street food." He pointed out how rapidly the momo had won over palates, beginning from the Tibetan locality in Majnu Ka Tilla and then moving to Delhi University's North Campus and Kamla Nagar, before making inroads into the markets of the capital.

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ON THE TRAIL OF A DELICIOUS BREAKFAST IN DELHI WITH DELHI FOOD WALKS

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However in the safe hands of Delhi Food Walks this is in fact one of the best ways not only to eat genuine local food without a hint of tummy ache, but to get under the skin of these streets bursting with colourful humanity.

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Don't be afraid to eat with your hands. Some of the best-known street foods like panipuri, small puffed bread stuffed with boiled potatoes and chickpeas and filled with mint water have to be relished from the hand, says Anubhav Sapra, founder of Delhi Food Walks.

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