WALKING AND EXPLORING A NEW AREA – VENDORS HUSTLING FOR A PESO : ANGELES CITY, PHILIPPINES


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  1. Hi Brian, My wife, Karen, and I always enjoy your vlogs; thank you. I think the crabs are a type of giant mud crabs. They are usually found in fresh water swamps along rivers and mangroves. They are called alimango in tagalog. We kapampangans call them emma. The second guy was right. The road you were on was Arayat Blvd. Pampang Road is a cross street, running north to south near the high school.

  2. Interesting walk. I always enjoy seeing the different fish and seafood. Living in Iowa we don’t get much affordable fish or seafood. So seeing the abundance can amaze me. Mabuhay!

  3. Thank you for boots on the ground. Had a little bit of everything on your walkabout. All that was missing was someone scratching their crotch (jk). What’s the latest on the demon car? Stay safe from the CHIMMP.

  4. It’s Arayat Blvd until you get to Miranda Extension then it becomes Poinsettia Ave going toward Friendship. I drive down that street going from my apartment in Hensonville to my fathers house in Timog Park Subdivision. Thanks for walking it.

  5. The name of the road the National High School is on is Arayat Boulevard, most of the crabs are mud crabs from the marshland on the seaward side of the National Highway from Lubao – between San Fernando & Dinalupihan.

  6. Looks like the mask use by the locals was sporadic at best. The chicken guy told you pang pang road, he didn’t know so he just told you something, so the nose bleed would stop, lol Joke….

  7. Oh dude too close, don’t go back there for a while, especially you see the black fortuner. Strictly locals I would think. Anyway interesting to see they are still around.

  8. The power tool noise in your vid a bit ear piercing but once I skipped all that noise was right back in to watch your excellent interviews with the people.

  9. Those crabs are half sea water and fresh water cultured in fishpond near the river and sea where you see mangroves too. They are called mud crabs.

  10. Hey Phil why dont you just click on the audio track and delete it and replace with free music ? I was looking forward to seeing inside the market 😁🀟

  11. You should learn some of the local dialect (kapampangan). Trust me, it will be appreciated by the people because foreigners usually only learn some Tagalog. The locals don’t use Tagalag unless they are speaking to someone from another province.

  12. Very interesting walk today. I’m thinking American’s or others do not wounder back into that area to much. I got the feeling some accepted your presence others seemed slightly uneasy. Definitely most don’t interact with English speaking people or they just don’t want to talk.

  13. Buro is fermented rice… it’s supposed to be a dip for steamed/boiled vegetables like ocra, bitter gourd or kangkong leaves.. best to match with fried fish

  14. After what they have gone through for quite a while from the lockdown, some people want to start their own business no matter how small or whatever things they could sell, that’s the spirit of their being resilient and with the dream to succeed in life. Things are not what they use to be amid the pandemic but people has to live no matter what. Thanks for sharing the tour. πŸ‘

  15. Brain ask who controls the music in the seafood market there and ask them to turn off the music for a hour so you can film inside the market. good to see the fish vendor near the end keeping his fish cool with ice.

  16. i like your tours ,i watch everyday . we are 12hour time difference. one comment , please dont point when you are showing foods anything else is ok.

  17. Buro is fermented rice much like the Korean kimchi. I miss it soooo much . The crabs are freshwater unlike the king crabs from Alaska or dungeness from the San Francisco Bay Area. The difference is that they can sell the females which is banned here in the states; you need to buy the females because they are more fatter and full . They have great selection of fresh seafood The Filipino people are hardworking bunch. Whatever it takes to feed their family, they’ll do anything, as I’m sure you know by now having lived there for a while. I am just blessed to be born in a family that is in a much better place than these folks. My roots are from Pampanga too; though we don’t plant rice or sugarcane in our land anymore.

  18. Hey Brian my friend, that’s a nice little market there. It’s totally amazing when you walk, how much more you discover about a place rather where you drive. I really can’t wait to get back to the Philippines. 😊😊😊😊

  19. It’s gotta be hard living where you can’t understand what the people are saying! How do you find anything you like. πŸ€” Good on you Philly πŸ‘ŠπŸ’¨

  20. Some people live in the states for years and can’t speak a lick of English. Don’t be lazy on it , learn more phrases in Tagalog.

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