Hi everyone! Well, here it is, my first recipe post since I got back from India. After traveling around for three long months, I learned a lot about how Indian food is put together and what all the spices can be used for. I also learned a lot about the different styles of Indian cooking. Food really differs from state to state in India, almost as if each state is a different country with a different culture (each state also has its own set of dominant languages). Most of the Indian food you are probably familiar with (such as Tandoori Paneer or Naan or Paneer Makhani) is from the state of Punjab (my families home state), but there is so much more variety in Indian food that most people in the West are unfamiliar with. So Iâ€™m going to try to bring some of that variety here, and of course, do it raw!
To start with, Iâ€™m bringing you an all-over-Indian all-time favorite known as halva. Halva is usually made out of semolina, but there are dozens of other varieties like almond, carrot, jackfruit, and strawberry. Halva was something I grew up with, and it was always one of my favorite desserts/breakfasts. Its sweet, spiced, buttery, delicate and just overall amazing. If youâ€™ve ever had freshly made homecooked halva, you know what Iâ€™m talking about. I really tried to capture that traditional halva taste in this raw halva, and I think I hit this on the head. I hope you all try this one out and enjoy it. And to all of Roshiâ€™s Indian followers who have given up this tasty treat, I hope this brings you back to your childhood like it does for me.
K. heres one of my favorite dishes. To compliment or just by itself, Yumm..
No dehydrator or complications. Its great for making your favorite sushis or adding to your favorite mexican or asian dishes.
Based on Sarma’s Sushi rice I’ve made a few mods and variants of this.
K. Basic Idea. Pine-nuts are out of this world here in Mexico at a whopping 800 pesos a kilo sheesh! So I substitute for coconut..
A delicious and simple soup that took me under 5 minutes to prepare (not including cracking the coconut open).
Also known as “Kahwa”, “Qahwa”, and “Mogul Chai”.