"The study aimed to develop the culturally responsive Chinese cuisine training program for immigrant women based on the culturally responsive pedagogy in adult education and explore the implementation and effectiveness of the program. The case study was adopted in this study, and the data were collected using questionnaire surveys, interviews, document analysis, and observation. The 27 female immigrant trainees who attended the Chinese cuisine training program were the subjects. The goal of the program was to prepare the trainees for obtaining professional Chinese cuisine certificates, identifying cuisine culture of their homelands, and getting employed. The content of the program connected and affirmed the trainees' homeland cuisine culture and life experiences. The training was delivered in multiple ways with developing learning communities and comparing Chinese cuisine to the trainees’ homeland cooking. Furthermore, the written and digital textbooks and academic tutoring were offered. It was found that during the implementation of the vocational training, the integration of homeland cuisine into the program made the trainees felt respected and even identify their homeland cuisine culture more, and the group interaction made good relationship among the trainees. However, comparing Chinese cuisine to trainees’ homeland cooking might deepen national class prejudice, and a small number of trainees were unwilling to receive the program integrated their homeland culture or to share personal experiences. Besides, the instructors also faced the dilemma of value intervention in the classroom. Overall, the findings indicated that the culturally responsive training program did promote the training efficiency of the female immigrant trainees. Specifically, the rates of the trainees’ training attendance and completing training were high, and they were highly satisfied with the program although they expected more employment guidance. Additionally, the rate of the trainees obtaining professional certificates and their employment rate were both high."