Author Archives: Web Master
Make your own Pilau Rice from home with this easy, 5 step recipe!
When eating out, it’s still nice to feel that you’re treating yourself. For people who want a burst of flavour when eating out, without topping up the calorie count, boiled rice can seem somewhat unappealing. So if you want to cut out the carbs, without cutting your portion size in half, there are a few adjustments that can be made.
The average portion of Pilau Rice can tip the scales at up to 400 calories per 100g, depending on the specific preparation. And although they are the most popular dishes to accompany a curry, many people are in search of a healthy alternative:
1 – Sambar Dal
Samber Dal is made with lentils, potatoes & other veg & is only around 155 calories per serving.
2 – Palak Ka Saag
This dish is one for Spinach lovers. Full of kick & vitamins, only 100 calories per serving on average.
3 – Aloo Gobi
Aloo Gobi is a super low fat dish with Cauliflower. Packed full of flavour at around 100 calories per average serving.
4 – Aloo Palak
Aloo Palak is a simple dish which is possibly the most filling of them all, made with potatoes, spices & spinach. This dish isn’t carb free but still, comes in at only 200 calories per average serving.
When we think of Indian Cuisine, we automatically think Curry, Samosas etc. But what if we told you that there’s plenty you probably don’t know about Traditional Indian Cuisine that might just change the way that you look at it?
Low-fat Indian Dishes may seem slightly few & far between. We went through our menu, as well as reading up on nutritionist advice, to pick out the top picks for those of us who are watching our waistlines this year.
Winter claims to be the most wonderful time of the year – we beg to differ. With so-called “Thunder Snow” on its way & the January blues truly settling in, we could definitely do with a few winter pick-me-ups.
Indian food isn’t always a popular choice when it comes to healthy eating. However, what people don’t tend to realize is that if you combine your choices wisely, Indian Food can not only fall in with your diet but be super good for you too.
In case you haven’t heard, as voted by the readers of The Star, Sheffield, we have won the award for the Best Curry House In Sheffield 2016!
Think of your most favourite Indian dish. Some have become so popular over the years that they’re pretty much marked as an English dish. Year on year thousands of Brits order Indian take out, go to Indian restaurants & cook Indian recipes. So out of all that, what are the most popular Indian dishes in the UK?
At this time of year, we’re shopping like we’ve never shopped before. Whether its for Christmas gifts for loved ones, struggling to meet your ‘Secret Santa’ duties or Black Friday shopping for gifts from you to you, it’s that time of year where at one point or another, shopping is definitely on the cards.
So after a long day of spending your money on other people, isn’t it time for a treat? Who do you go shopping with? Your partner? A friend? They’ll probably feel the same.
Imagine a long day of going from store to store, buying gifts. Your cold from the winter chill, your arms are tired from carrying shopping bags & you’re simply exhausted from the Christmas rush. It’s probably a good time to give yourself something to look forward to. A warm meal that will take you to wherever you want to imagine!
Give your poor arms a rest, warm up & enjoy some food thats delicious no matter how tired or excited you are! Leisure time on weekends seems to go down the drain at this time of year, so be sure you’re making time for you. Traditional, Indian cuisine to warm up your winter.
Forget feeling frozen. Give yourself a few hour holiday. Feel festive & keep warm. Reserve your table for post Black Friday Shopping now! Click here.
So a bunch of scientist who obviously just love to eat got together to try to figure out why Indian Recipes are known for making the most perfect food known to man kind. That’s right, Indian food is just so wonderful that even the science guys needed to know ‘Why’?