Must Try All: Chart Of 40 Hotdogs From Around The World

May 27, 2015


This is a chart created by Food Republic of how to make 40 different style hotdogs from around the world. Hotdogs, as I'm sure you're all aware, are one of nature's most powerful superfoods and have been known to increase strength, intelligence, heartburn, and flatulence. What's your favorite kind of dog? I like a footlong chili cheese dog with mustard and diced onions. I also like a plain boiled hotdog (boiled in the same hotdog water I've been saving on the back burner of the stovetop for months) with ketchup and mustard and relish. I also like a sauerkraut dog with spicy mustard. Really, there isn't a hotdog that I wouldn't eat. Including one that's fallen on the floor. If you think about it, the floor is really just a solid version of air anyways. "What?" I'm hungry. It's hard to science when I'm hungry.

Thanks to PizzaBites, who I have and will continue to eat for breakfast because I am long past caring.

  • Étienne Pelletier

    in Québec we have a thing called pain poutine, its a hot dog bread filled with poutine

  • Daniel

    On behalf of our infographic blog we congratulate you about publishing this superb infographic.

  • Gafwen

    I'm from nearby and I've never heard of anything like the Seattle dog.
    That being said.....It wouldn't surprise me to see someplace serve a similar hotdog around here. Very Hipsteresque

  • Rich D

    Where is the New York System style wiener. Not that you can find one in New York.


    these things are amazing!

  • Adam

    In Portuguese Pico de Gallo means Rooster Beak. They eat a lot of weird things in Brazil, but that isn't really one of them. The skin around the beak sometimes gets used in a particular dish but it's rare.

  • kevin

    I don't know where they got their info but both the TJ dog and the Vietnam hotdog are wrong. There's mayo on a TJ dog and no grilled peppers. Also there's straight up no such thing as a Vietnamese hotdog. They'd slice the sausage to save money and pack it with vegetables.

    From the rest of the comments seems like they just pulled these recipes out of their asses.

  • Jenness

    Where is the regular one? You know bun, hot dog and just a thin line of one's fave condiment (mustard, mayo or ketchup ) on it? That should be called "Kid Dog" (i.e. food tiny humans overwhelmingly will prefer from ages 2 - 8) Toddler Dog is just the weiney cut up into bite sized pieces. And where is the "Fair Dog"? i.e. Corn Dog. This infographic isn't nearly inclusive enough for my liking!

  • clio

    I'm from Amsterdam and have never heard of pizza sauce and mozzarella on a hot dog.

  • G-man

    Also Amsterdam is NOT a country.

  • chainsawhandz

    New York's not a country either, so what?

  • Xockszky

    I would eat every single hot dog on that list. In fact, I saved the picture to use as a guide for later! Even if some are inaccurate, they still look good.

  • Bam GeekRadio

    Ok, green chilli is a New Mexican item all the way, not denver's. New Mexico dog: hot green or red chilli ,cheese, all beef hot dog on a bun.

  • Cup-O-Jesus

    Throw on some chopped prickly pear and I am in!

  • Chicago dogs MUST be Vienna Beef to be authentic.


  • The j

    I am norwegian and this is almost spot on, but we call it "lompe" not tortilla and it's a soft, flat and round wheat or potato bread with an even softer bite than tortilla.. We also use buns.
    Sweden has about the same hot dogs as we do and Denmark has the same as Czech Republic (I don't know if the Czech one is correct though...)
    I say don't trust this chart :(

  • Gene Kaufman

    I'm not from Idaho or anywhere near it, but I find the one from said state to be very suspect.

  • Josue Gar

    hi I'm from Guatemala and that is not our hot dog, here we call it shuko and is: Bun, avocado, coleslaw, a cheap sausage and dressings. Bacon way to expensive

  • Jfdelman

    Mayonnaise doesn't belong on hotdogs or hamburgers. While in here, ketchup doesn't belong as well.

  • Adam


  • JJtoob

    I grew up with mayo on sandwiches, and mayo and ketchup on hamburgers and hot dogs, now I can't have them any other way without feeling like it's missing something or is too dry. Then again I'm from Mexico.

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