Pindi Chole or Pindi Chana Masala is a dry preparation made using chickpeas or garbanzo beans. Hailing from the area in and around Rawalpindi, a city in erstwhile Punjab in undivided India now in Pakistan, this pindi chole recipe is somewhat a speciality of this region. It is dark brown in colour, with no or very little gravy and is often served with bhature or kulchas.
One of the iconic street food dishes from Delhi, the capital city of India, this Matar Kulche recipe will surely win your heart. Absolutely delicious, spicy and brings back the memories of enjoying it from a street-side vendor. The dried peas or matar, as we call it in Hindi, are soaked for a couple of hours before cooking them till soft and mushy. Next, all you have to do is mix all the spices and chopped veggies to get the perfect Delhi street style matar kulcha recipe.
This niramish echorer dalna recipe or Bengali unripened jackfruit curry is one of the classic Bengali veg recipes without onion and garlic, often cooked as a part of the Bengali daily food menu. This echorer dalna recipe is gluten-free, dairy-free and perfectly light and healthy for a typical Bengali lunch menu.
This is the prettiest & the best eggless mango cake recipe that you will ever come across. A delicate mango sponge cake recipe, made using mango pulp, is perfect for every special occasion you have on cards during the summer. Birthdays, anniversaries or homecomings, this easy mango cake recipe will come in handy for sure.
This is a classic bhapa chingri recipe where the prawns are smeared with a paste of mustard seeds, poppy seeds and grated coconut, and steamed inside a parcel made of lau pata or bottle gourd leaves. Quite a unique rendition of chingri macher paturi recipe where the prawn mix is rolled up inside an envelope of edible leaves of lau patay, instead of kolapata or banana leaves. Hence making the entire dish edible. Amazing right, how we Bengalis can turn anything into an exotic delicacy!
This Ol Bhaate, also known as ‘ol makha’ is a simple Bengali side dish where elephant foot yam or suran is cooked till soft and tender and then mashed with couple of ingredients. This oal bhate recipe is mostly served with the rice for a lunch meal, and is consumed in the beginning of the meal. Like most of the Bengali daily cooking recipes, it is simple, hassle-free and easy to digest recipe.