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Order takeaway food from online takeaways in Stockton on Tees


 

Angelo's Take Away, 01642 677374, 17 Norton Rd, Stockton-on-Tees TS182BW

 

Baba Jan Takeaway, 01642 612061, 60 Yarm La, Stockton-on-Tees TS181EP

 

Bite Centre, 01642 679797, 24 Yarm La, Stockton-on-Tees TS181ET

 

Casanovas, 01642 890005, 28 Yarm La, Stockton-on-Tees TS181ET

 

Chicago Take Away, 01642 615175, 32 Yarm La, Stockton-on-Tees TS181ET

 

China City, 01642 677120, 21 Redhill Rd, Stockton-on-Tees TS199BX

 

Classic Parmesan House, 01642 603020, 17 Bishopton La, Stockton-on-Tees TS181PS

 

Classic Pizzeria, 01642 781500, Unit 5/Sunningdale Dr, Eaglescliffe, Stockton-on-Tees TS169JP

 

Cool Moon, 01642 607949, 92 Church Rd, Stockton-on-Tees TS181TW

 

Dennison Street Fish Shop, 01642 640009, 6 Dennison St, Stockton-on-Tees TS183LB

 

Dukesway Cafe, 01642 760966, 64a Dukesway, Teesside Ind Est, Stockton-on-Tees TS179LT

 

Fortune Chinese Takeaway, 01642 587688, 5 Marske Pde, Stockton-on-Tees TS198XQ

 

Fryer Tucks, 01642 766315, Myton Rd, Ingleby Barwick, Stockton-on-Tees TS170WA

 

Hardwick Fast Food, 01642 673169, 2a High Newham Rd, Stockton-on-Tees TS198RQ

 

Hing Ping, 01642 611570, 1-3 Suffolk St, Stockton-on-Tees TS184BA

 

Hong Kong House, 01642 861177, 79 Lanehouse Rd, Thornaby, Stockton-on-Tees TS178AF

Italianos, 17 Bishpton Lane, Stockton TS18 1PS

King Chef 94 Church Road Stockton on Tees TS18 1TW

 

Kings, 01642 881166, 95 Skinner St, Stockton-on-Tees TS181EG

 

Lee Tommy Take Away, 01642 530653, 2 Hanover Pde, Norton, Stockton-on-Tees TS201RB

 

Lucky Gardens, 01642 604167, 9 Elm Tree Centre, Stockton-on-Tees TS190UW

 

Lunch Box, 01642 641444, 96 Yarm La, Stockton-on-Tees TS181LA

 

Mamma Mia Pizzeria, 01642 673126, 6 Varo Terr, Stockton-on-Tees TS181JY

 

Mario's, 01642 769777, 23 Greenside/Lowfields, Ingleby Barwick, Stockton-on-Tees TS170RR

 

New Fat Kee Chop Suey House, 01642 674117, 32 Northcote St, Stockton-on-Tees TS183JB

 

New Haven Chippy, 01642 897080, 120 Norton Rd, Stockton-on-Tees TS202AQ

 

Norton, 01642 556077, 376 Norton Rd, Stockton-on-Tees TS202QL

Omar Khayyam, 32/34 Norton Road, Stockton On Tees TS18 2BS

 

Parmesan House, 01642 607472, 15 Yarm Lane, Stockton-on-Tees TS183DR

 

Parmesan Palace, 01642 616101, 26 Yarm La, Stockton-on-Tees TS181ET

 

Pedro's, 01642 589400, 9 Marske Parade,, Stockton on Tees TS198XQ

 

Pei Myn, 01642 602606, 55 Thorntree Rd, Stockton-on-Tees TS178LJ

Pizza Bites 11 Portrack Lane Stockton On Tees TS18 2HP

 

Regent, 01642 671299, 3 Macmillan Chambers, Prince Regent St, Stockton on Tees TS181DB

 

Roundabout Kitchen, 01642 613272, 106 Church Rd, Stockton-on-Tees TS181TW

 

Silver Side, 01642 650766, 4-4A Silver St, Stockton-on-Tees TS181SX

 

Spaghetti Junction, 01642 672663, 56 Prince Regent St, Stockton-on-Tees TS181DF

 

Spice Hut, 01642 656566, 15 Norton Av, Stockton-on-Tees TS202JQ

 

Spring Flower, 01642 673870, 20 Norton Rd, Stockton-on-Tees TS182BS

 

Station Chop Suey House, 01642 614264, 60 Bishopton La, Stockton-on-Tees TS182AJ

 

T A Kee Take Away, 01642 607655, 135 Durham Road, Stockton-on-Tees TS190DH

 

Thornaby Pizzaria, 01642 644855, 10 Mitchell Av, Thornaby, Stockton-on-Tees TS179AF

 

Topo Gigios, 01642 605879, 7 Nelson Terr, Stockton-on-Tees TS181NH

 

Tudor Chinese Take Away, 01642 611309, 31 High Newham Ct, Stockton-on-Tees TS198PD

 

Westbury Tandoori, 01642 608777, Westbury St, Thornaby, Stockton-on-Tees TS176NL


SWEET AND SOUR PORK

Sweet and sour pork is a Chinese dish that is particularly popular in Cantonese cuisine and sold in chinese takeaways.

The origin of sweet and sour pork was 18th century Canton or earlier. A record shows that the renowned Long Family in the prosperous neighbouring Shunde county, used sweet and sour pork to test the skills of their family chefs.

It spread to the US in the early 20th century after the Chinese migrant goldminers and railroad workers turned to cookery as trades. The original meaning of the American term chop suey refers to sweet and sour pork.

Chinese
Indian Curry

Keema

Keemais a popular meat dish in takeaways. Originally this word meant minced meat and is typically minced-lamb or goat curry with peas or potatoes. Keema can be made from almost any meat, cooked by stewing or frying, and can be formed into kababs. Keema is also sometimes used as a filling for samosas or naan.

Ingredients of Keema in South Asia usually include minced meat, ghee/butter, onions, garlic, and ginger together with spices including cinnamon, bay leaves and cloves. Some varieties may include peas and/or liver.

Keema can be bought at your local takeaway.


Lazio style Pizza

This pizza is available in two different styles: Takeaways sell pizza rustica or pizza al taglio. This pizza is cooked in long, rectangular baking pans and relatively thick (1–2 cm). The crust is similar to that of an English muffin, and the pizza is often cooked in an electric oven. It is usually cut with scissors or a knife and sold by weight.

In pizzerias, it is served in a dish in its traditional round shape. It has a thin, crisp base quite different from the thicker and softer Neapolitan style base. It is usually cooked in a wood-fired oven, giving the pizza its unique flavor and texture. Perfect fresh from your local takeaway too.

Pizza

Indian Curry

CLOVES

History leaves enigmatic messages for future generations to puzzle over. Nursery rhymes, for example, the satirical popular songs of their day, still hold clues to past events and personalities: “Ring-a-ring-a-roses” is actually a description of the onset of The Black Death; “Georgy Porgey”, with his womanising tendencies, was a characature of the Prince Regent, destined to become George IV; and "Peter Piper", who picked a peck of pickled peppers was a real person, one very aptly named Pierre Poivre, a French Diplomat and Governor of Mauritius, and his famous peppers were actually cloves and nutmegs.

Cloves are the dried, unopened flowers of a tropical evergreen tree which was once grown only in the Moluccas. Arab spice merchants guarded the secret of their origin for centuries, as they took them, Eastwards first to China, where, during the Han Dynasty (approx. 300BC) it was mandatory to chew a clove before entering the presence of a royal personage, and then West to ancient Rome, where they acquired their common name, clavus - 'nail', due to their stud-like shape.

Fast food

Fast food is the term given to food that can be prepared and served very quickly. While any meal with low preparation time can be considered to be fast food, typically the term refers to food sold in a restaurant or store with preheated or precooked ingredients, and served to the customer in a packaged form for take-out/take-away. The term "fast food" was recognized in a dictionary by Merriam–Webster in 1951.

Outlets may be stands or kiosks, which may provide no shelter or seating, or fast food restaurants (also known as quick service restaurants). Franchise operations which are part of restaurant chains have standardized foodstuffs shipped to each restaurant from central locations.

In areas which had access to coastal or tidal waters, 'fast food' would frequently include local shellfish or seafood, such as oysters or, as in London, eels. Often this seafood would be cooked directly on the quay or close by. The development of trawler fishing in the mid nineteenth century would lead to the development of a British favourite fish and chips, and the first shop in 1860. A blue plaque at Oldham's Tommyfield Market marks the origin of the fish and chip shop and fast food industries in Britain.

British fast food had considerable regional variation. Sometimes the regionality of dish became part of the culture of its respective area.

The content of fast food pies has varied, with poultry (such as chickens) or wildfowl commonly being used. After World War II, turkey has been used more frequently in fast food.

As well as its native cuisine, the UK has adopted fast food from other cultures, such as pizza, Chinese noodles, kebab, and curry. More recently healthier alternatives to conventional fast food have also emerged.

Although fast food often brings to mind traditional American fast food such as hamburgers and fries, there are many other forms of fast food that enjoy widespread popularity in the West.

Chinese takeaways/takeout restaurants are particularly popular. They normally offer a wide variety of Asian food (not always Chinese), which has normally been fried. Most options are some form of noodles, rice, or meat. In some cases, the food is presented as a smörgåsbord, sometimes self service. The customer chooses the size of the container they wish to buy, and then is free to fill it with their choice of food. It is common to combine several options in one container, and some outlets charge by weight rather than by item. Many of these restaurants offer free delivery for purchases over a minimum amount.

Sushi has seen rapidly rising popularity in recent times. A form of fast food created in Japan (where bentō is the Japanese equivalent of fast food), sushi is normally cold sticky rice flavored with a sweet rice vinegar and served with some topping (often fish), or, as in the most popular kind in the West, rolled in nori (dried laver) with filling. The filling often includes fish, chicken or cucumber.

Pizza is a common fast food category in the United States, with chains such as Papa John's, Domino's Pizza, Sbarro and Pizza Hut. Menus are more limited and standardized than in traditional pizzerias, and pizza delivery is offered.

Kebab houses are a form of fast food restaurant from the Middle East, especially Turkey and Lebanon. Meat is shaven from a rotisserie, and is served on a warmed flatbread with salad and a choice of sauce and dressing. These doner kebabs or shawarmas are distinct from shish kebabs served on sticks. Kebab shops are also found throughout the world, especially Europe, New Zealand and Australia but they generally are less common in the US.
Lamb shish kebab

Fish and chip shops are a form of fast food popular in the United Kingdom, Australia and New Zealand. Fish is battered and then deep fried.

The Dutch have their own types of fast food. A Dutch fast food meal often consists of a portion of french fries (called friet or patat) with a sauce and a meat product. The most common sauce to accompany french fries is fritessaus. It is a sweet, vinegary and low fat mayonnaise substitute, that the Dutch nevertheless still call "mayonnaise". When ordering it is very often abbreviated to met (literally "with"). Other popular sauces are ketchup or spiced ketchup ("curry"), Indonesian style peanut sauce ("satésaus" or "pindasaus") or piccalilli. Sometimes the fries are served with combinations of sauces, most famously speciaal (special): mayonnaise, with (spiced) ketchup and chopped onions; and oorlog (literally "war"): mayonnaise and peanut sauce (sometimes also with ketchup and chopped onions). The meat product is usually a deep fried snack; this includes the frikandel (a deep fried skinless minced meat sausage), and the kroket (deep fried meat ragout covered in breadcrumbs).

In Portugal, there are some varieties of local fast-food and restaurants specialized in this type of local cuisine. Some of the most popular foods include frango assado (Piri-piri grilled chicken previously marinated), francesinha, francesinha poveira, espetada (turkey or pork meat on two sticks) and bifanas (pork cutlets in a specific sauce served as a sandwich). This type of food is also often served with french fries (called batatas fritas), some international chains started appearing specialized in some of the typical Portuguese fast food such as Nando's.

A fixture of East Asian cities is the noodle shop. Flatbread and falafel are today ubiquitous in the Middle East. Popular Indian fast food dishes include vada pav, panipuri and dahi vada. In the French-speaking nations of West Africa, roadside stands in and around the larger cities continue to sell—as they have done for generations—a range of ready-to-eat, char-grilled meat sticks known locally as brochettes (not to be confused with the bread snack of the same name found in Europe).


In association with Just Eat. The online takeaway ordering service at www.just-eat.co.uk