How to say wheat in Chinese: Xiǎomài

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How to say wheat in Chinese: Xiǎomài

Learning Chinese for travel or study? Let’s try this term:

To say wheat in Chinese: Xiǎomài
Say it out loud: “Shyao Mai

You can learn how to say wheat and over 220 other travel-friendly words and phrases with our inexpensive, easy-to-use Chinese language cheat sheets. We can help you make your next trip to another country even more fun and immersive. Click below!

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Some more helpful words in our Chinese Diet Considerations category:

bread – Miànbāo  (Myen Bao)
celiac – Fùqiāng Bìng Huànzhě  (Foo Chyang Bing Hwan Juh)
cheese – Nǎilào  (Nai Lao)
dairy – Rǔ Pǐn  (Roo Pin)
eggs – Dàn  (Dan)
gluten-free – Wú Mài Fū  (Woo Mai Foo)
I am vegan – Yángé Sùshí Zhě  (Yen Guh Su’ Shr Juh)
I am vegetarian – Wǒ Chīsù  (Wo Chr Soo)
I don't eat… – Wǒ Bù Chī…  (Wo Boo Chr…)
kosher – Qīngjié Kě Shí  (Ching Jiye Kuh Shr)
meat – Ròu  (Rou)
milk – Niúnǎi  (Nyou Nai)
nuts – Jiān Guǒ  (Jyen Gwo)
organic – Yǒujī  (Yo Jee)
sugar – Táng  (Tang)
wheat – Xiǎomài  (Shyao Mai)

And here’s how to say wheat in other languages!

Arabic–Qamh  (kamh)
Chinese–Xiǎomài  (Shyao Mai)
Croatian–pšenica  (puh sheh neet suh)
Czech–pšenice  (pscheh neet say)
Finnish–vehnä  (vehh na)
French–blé  (blee)
German–weizen  (vyt zen)
Italian–grano  (grah no)
Japanese–Komugi  (Koh Moo Gee)
Korean–Mil  (Mil)
Polish–zboże  (zbo' zheh)
Portuguese–Trigo  (tree goo)
Russian–pshenitsa  (psheh nee tsah)
Spanish–trigo  (tree go)
Swahili–ngano  (nn gah noh)
Thai–Khao Sali  (KAO sah lee)
Turkish–bugday  (boo dye)
Vietnamese–Mì  (Mee)

"wheat" (Xiǎomài) and "wheat" (Xiǎomài) products are some of the common allergens, yet most favorite food ingredients in most cultures. Therefore knowing how to confirm whether the food is free of "wheat" (Xiǎomài) in Chinese is important, if you are allergic. Get instant access to the Chinese Language Set and learn more about common food phrases.

Contributor

Fred Bane
Biography: Fred Bane is a media producer and translator living in Nanjing China. Since graduating with a BA in International Relations from American University in 2007, Fred has lived in Vietnam and then China, where he received a Masters in Ethnography from Nanjing University in 2012. Fred currently works for a non-profit organization involved in education and cultural exchange, and moonlights as a Chinese-English medical translator.
Born: Portland, Oregon, USA
Location: Nanjing, China
Website : Ameson Education and Culture Exchange Foundation

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