A churro (Spanish pronunciation: [ˈtʃuro], Portuguese pronunciation: [ˈʃuʁu]) is a type of fried dough from Spanish and Portuguese cuisine. They are also found in the cuisine of the Philippines and Latin American cuisine and in other areas that have received immigration from Spanish and Portuguese-speaking countries, especially in the Southwestern United States and France.

In Spain, churros can either be thin (and sometimes knotted) or long and thick, where they are known as porras [es] or jeringos[1] in some regions. They are normally eaten for breakfast dipped in champurrado, hot chocolate,[2] dulce de leche or café con leche. Cinnamon sugar is often sprinkled on top.

There are also two slightly different snacks in Portugal, called porra and fartura [pt], which are filled with jelly instead of the doce de leite, traditional to Brazilian churros.