delicious Tag

During the British Raj, between 1858 and 1947, the fussy British colonists and soldiers were steadfastly determined to eat according to their traditions. This required that a soup course be part of the dining experience. Technically, there isn’t an Indian soup, so the resourceful Indian cooks invented one – a watered down version of milagu thanni or literally pepper water. The British, not overly precious about getting the local Tamil pronounciation right, nicknamed the soup Mulligatawny. As it is known today. The soup is derived from…

Beetroot! Whether it’s a relish in a burger, the star ingredient of borscht or as a staple of vegetable juice, you can’t beat a beet for health. This chard-like root vegetable has a unique taste and is colloquially known as a ‘blood builder’. With the drastic changes in temperature, it is important to keep your residents’ immune systems as strong as possible. Beetroot could be the perfect ingredient to add into your Winter menus. Benefits of beetroot Apart from beetroot’s ability…

Olive oil, lime juice and delicate Spring herbs combine to create the perfect marinade for fish, atop a creamy, sweet puree of minted peas that will surprise and delight your residents. Cooking tips As fish is more delicate than chicken or beef, avoid leaving strong citrus-based marinades on fish for more than 10 to 15 minutes or you will end up with ceviche. The acid in ingredients such as lemons or limes will ‘cook’ the fish if given the time….

Many of the world’s great cuisines, including French, Italian, Indian and Chinese have long exploited the power of spice to enhance the flavour profile of their dishes. Beyond flavour though, spices can also assist with digestion and metabolism. Turmeric, cumin, coriander, fennel, mint, black pepper, dried powdered ginger, cardamom, cinnamon, nutmeg and cayenne are just some of the spices reputed to cleanse toxins from the body and prevent digestive disorders such as gas and bloating. In their chemical compounds, spices are both hydrophilic and hydrophobic in different parts and ratios,…

Anzac biscuits have long been associated with the Australian and New Zealand Army Corps (ANZAC) established in World War I. The biscuits were sent by wives and women’s groups to soldiers abroad. With an ingredients list of flour, oats, golden syrup, coconut, sugar, butter, baking soda and no eggs, the biscuits kept beautifully for the long journey by ship overseas. As popular today as they were almost a hundred years ago, Anzac biscuits have found new appeal as a tasty crumble paired…

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