From Taiwanese dumplings to Japanese green tea cream puffs, international food chains are introducing their homegrown flavors to American customers -- and adding some American appeal to the menu.
Traditional Japanese rolls and nigiri are prepared for take-out at Yo! Sushi in Washington, DC.
Cooks prep ingredients for dishes made in woks at Yo! Sushi in Washington, DC.
Pret A Manger's energy bagels are a popular menu item.
Pret A Manger in Washington, DC, uses fresh bread for their signature sandwiches.
Ikea's famous Swedish meatballs are served with mashed potatoes and gravy and a side of lingonberries.
Bingsu, a Korean parfait composed of ice shavings and fruit syrups, is a signature dessert at Caffe Bene in Korea and in the US.
LA’s Yoshinoya serves their signature beef bowl, a juicy beef mixture on top of a bed of rice.
Green tea cream puffs are offered at Beard Papa's locations around the world.
A top seller at 85 Degrees C Bakery Café in California is the Berrytale, filled with blueberries and cream cheese.
Taiwan’s popular Rosong bread is offered at 85 Degrees C Bakery Café.
New York City’s Maoz is a fast food restaurant from Amsterdam geared toward vegetarians and vegans.
Ricotta Tartine from Le Pain Quotidien, a Belgian café chain in New York City.
Get your fill of soft-drink nostalgia at the World of Coca-Cola in Atlanta.
McDonald's corporate team members in a test kitchen at their headquarters in suburban Chicago.
The grilled picanha dish is served with grilled vegetables, haricots and quinoa at Giraffa's in Miami.