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Hello what I’m going to study or take you hypothetically is Peru and reasons why I want to study is because my family is from there half of my family and want to learn more about it. What questions I hope is to where the good food comes from when my family makes it and learn more where they grow up and the culture and how hard they work over there and don’t get much money and how different it is from U.S and Peru. In Peru has different whether when it cold here in California it is hot in Peru and they have a thing called EL NINO The most severe variation in Peruvian weather patterns occurs irregularly, at intervals of about a decade or so. This change, usually called El Niño “The Christ Child,” because it usually begins around Christmas time, is but a small part of what is known as the Southern Oscillation, a pan-Pacific reversal of atmospheric and sea conditions. Although the causes of this phenomenon are not completely understood, the effects in Peru are quite clear warm water replaces the cold water of the Peru Current heavy rains fall in the coastal desert; and drought occurs in the southern highlands. Severe occurrences of El Niño—such as those that took place in 1925, 1982–83, and 1997–98—cause ecological disasters, including widespread loss of bird and fish life and tremendous damage to modern infrastructure such as roads, canals, and agricultural land. eru, country in western South America. Except for the Lake Titicaca basin in the southeast, its borders lie in sparsely populated zones. The boundaries with Colombia to the northeast and Brazil to the east traverse lower ranges or tropical forests, whereas the borders with Bolivia to the southeast, Chile to the south, and Ecuador to the northwest run across the high Andes. To the west, territorial waters, reaching 200 miles (320 km) into the Pacific Ocean, are claimed by Peru. Peru is essentially a tropical country, with its northern tip nearly touching the Equator. Despite its tropical location, a great diversity of climates, ways of life, and economic activities is brought about by the extremes of elevation and by the southwest winds that sweep in across the cold Peru Current (or Humboldt Current), which flows along its Pacific shoreline. The immense difficulties of travel posed by the Andes have long impeded national unity. Iquitos, on the upper Amazon, lies only about 600 miles (965 km) northeast of Lima, the capital, but, before the airplane, travelers between the cities often chose a 7,000-mile  trip via the Amazon, the Atlantic and Caribbean, the Isthmus of Panama, and the Pacific, rather than the shorter mountain route. Peru food is really good I had been there when I was 3 or 4 years old but my grandparents make Peruvian food and it is really good three are some dishes I would recommend some food. one dish I really like is Lomo Saltado (stir Fried Beef) Almost as popular as ceviche, this chifa dish represents a fusion of Chinese stir frying and classic Peruvian ingredients. Juicy strips of soy-marinated beef (or alpaca), onions, tomatoes, aji chilies, and other spices are stir-fried until the beef is just cooked and the tomatoes and onions start to form a robust, meaty gravy. It’s then served with two starches, a happy mix of East and West: a mound of rice and french fries (often tossed with the meat). The crowd-pleasing dish is found nearly everywhere across Peru, and is equally popular in Peruvian restaurants abroad. One more is AJI De Gallina (Creamy Chicken) Shredded chicken bathes in a thick sauce made with cream, ground walnuts, cheese, and aji amarillo. The sauce is mild but piquent, the aji’s fruity, moderately hot bite softened by the nutty, creamy sauce to a comfortable warmth. The dish reflects Peru’s love of sauces thickened with chilies, cheese, cream, or even bread, drenched over and often cooked with meats and vegetables. Here the sauce is mixed with the poultry and served over rice with boiled potatoes and black olives, making for a rich, bright yellow chowder that glistens on the plates of restaurants and households throughout Peru. Peru Coastal Desert From the Peruvian–Ecuadoran border south to northern Chile, the west coast of South America has one of the Earth’s driest climates. This region is dry for three reasons the Andes block rain-bearing winds from the Amazon Basin air masses moving toward the coast out of the South Pacific high-pressure system produce little rainfall and northward-flowing cold water off the coast (the Peru Current, also known as the Humboldt Current) contributes little moisture to surface air masses. This is not a hot desert, however; average temperatures of the Costa range from 66 °F (19 °C) in winter to 72 °F (22 °C) in summer. Despite its dryness, some parts of the Costa receive sufficient moisture from winter fogs (locally known as garúa) to support some vegetation.Where I got my research is looking at YouTube videos and looking online and seeing some research and talking to family and talking to them about Peru and how they live and what they eat and different it is and its a lot different then when I was born they work alot and don’t get a lot of money and have to work a lot to live and hopefully my paper helps you understand what Peru is and some of my favorite food from Peru and hope it takes you hypothetically and know more information about Peru.  


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