Gulab Jamuns are perhaps, the most popular Indian sweets that are a big part of every festival, event, marriage and special occasion of any sort. These deep-fried round doughnuts are soaked in a flavoured sugar syrup known as chashni. There are several variations to the gulab jamun recipe, but the mawa ke gulab jamuns or the ones made using khoya or milk solids are the most popular ones. And that’s the one that we will be making here.
Besan Ladoo is a popular Indian sweet, which is made and consumed throughout the year. Besan means Bengal Gram flour and ladoo means round balls. Here, the besan or gram flour is thoroughly roasted in ghee or clarified butter and then added with sugar and spices. Besan ke ladoo is particularly very popular as Diwali sweets or during other festivals and marriages.
Sweet Boondi or Mishti Bonde is a very popular Indian sweet where small fritters made with chickpea flour is dunked in sugar syrup. It is vegan (if not fried in ghee or clarified butter), gluten-free, dairy-free, nuts-free Indian sweet dish, very popular during Indian weddings and festivals.
This Atta Ladoo or Whole Wheat Flour Ladoo is one of the healthiest Indian mithai recipe, which can also be served as a snack. It has aata (whole wheat flour), boora (sugar crystals), nuts and a very moderate amount of ghee to bind everything together.
This Mango Kalakand recipe is the perfect fusion mango dessert recipe for summer festive menus. It needs pantry staple ingredients and season’s fresh and sweet mango puree. This mango flavoured kalakand recipe comes together quick and tastes delicious. If you want to try something apart from traditional kalakand recipe, then this mango kalakand is perfect for you.
Elaichi Peda, or green cardamom flavoured milk peda is a mildly sweet milk fudge, is a widely popular Indian sweet dish during the festivals. This Indian sweet dish is mildly perfumed with powdered cardamoms, thus making it a light Indian milk sweetmeat.
Balushahi is a popular Indian sweet where a a round patty of pastry is deep fried and dipped in a thick flavored sugar syrup to coat it well. Known by its various names throughout the Indian subcontinent such as Balushahi mithai or Badusha, it is always a popular choice of Indian sweet for festivals and celebrations.