Love the Chinese New Year nian gao? These are other sticky desserts from around the world

Freshly steamed, lightly fried or eaten in its original form, nian gao is hard not to love.
Freshly steamed, lightly fried or eaten in its original form, nian gao is hard not to love.PHOTO: MICHELLE TCHEA

GENEVA - While cleaning the house and going to the temple are Chinese New Year rituals kids may not be so enthusiastic about, there surely is no argument when it comes to feasting on auspicious food.

With travel plans still unstable after a year of the global pandemic, travel lovers can find solace in a table full of lucky food.

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