|Dimensions||8 × 12 × 1.2 cm|
Ingredients: coriander, fennel, cumin, fenugreek, cinnamon, nutmeg, curry leaves, red rice, chilli, cardamom, cloves, rampe and mustard
Roasted curry powder is a blend of spices commonly used in Sri Lankan and South Indian cuisine. It typically includes coriander seeds, cumin seeds, fennel seeds, cinnamon, cloves, cardamom, and black pepper that are dry roasted until fragrant and then ground into a fine powder. The roasting process enhances the flavor of the spices and gives the powder a rich, earthy aroma. Roasted curry powder is often used as a base for curries and stews, and can also be used as a seasoning for roasted meats and vegetables.
Sambal is a sauce made from chilies, spices, herbs, and aromatics. It is a popular condiment in Malaysia, Indonesia, and Singapore. Sambal has a complex flavour that is all at once earthy, spicy and hot.
Sambals can be eaten with almost anything – noodle dishes, grilled meats, fish, burgers, pizza or as a substitution for chilli sauce in your favourite chicken wings recipe. Anywhere you use chilli sauce or a spicy dip, replace it with sambal for an instant upgrade. With a basic sambal base, you can mix and match ingredients to create whatever flavours you like.
Sambal goes just as well with noodles such as Mee Goreng (fried noodles) or Nasi Goreng (fried rice). It can also be served with Roti Canai (Malaysian flat bread).
Dishes aren’t complete unless they’ve a hearty dollop of this versatile condiment.
While fresh ginger root is pungent, spicy and sweet, ground and dried ginger retains some of that spice and sweetness but has a much more subltle flavour. Used in many dishes including Indian and Thai but also as baked dish like a wonderful fragrant ginger bread house.
Blended from imported ingredients
Ingredients: coriander, chilli, garam masala, mace, cardamom
Korma Masala Curry Powder is a blend of spices commonly used in Indian cooking to make a creamy Korma curry. Blend with sautéed onions, garlic, and ginger, along with meat or vegetables, and then simmer in a yogurt or cream-based sauce for a easy curry loved by most.
Blue/black in colour, blue poppy seeds have a sweet nutty flavour which can be used in sweet and savoury dishes. Used more often in pastries for a little crispy crunch on top. White poppy seeds are more subtle in flavour than the blue.
Turmeric is a flowering plant, Curcuma longa, of the ginger family, Zingiberaceae, the rhizomes of which are used in cooking.
There are 2 main types of turmeric, Madras which is this one, is the more commonly one used for cooking and has a curcumin value of around 3.5%. The other variety is Alleppey and has a higher curcumin level of around 5-6% and is mostly used for the medicinal benefits. Best used with black pepper, which contains piperine. Piperine is a natural substance that enhances the absorption of curcumin by 2,000%.
Madras is used in curries, stews, focaccias, soups and can even be added to eggs.
How to use a Glaze:
When cooking meat, either on the BBQ, in an oven or a smoker, generously pour glaze over uncooked meat in a dish and with clean hands, turn the meat over to ensure that it is liberally coated on all sides.
For the oven and smoker, cover the meat and cook following the usual cooking instructions. Uncover for the last quarter of the cooking time to allow the sauce to reduce and the sweet stickiness to develop. Re-coat now to personal preference, if required.
On the Barbecue, just cook on the plate or over the grill. The glaze will darken and look burned but that’s okay – and awesome. If making kebabs, thread the meat (and vegetables) through the skewer and brush the glaze over with a pastry brush, then pop them straight on the barbie! Perfect glaze for fish or prawns, just pour over seafood and grill, sensational for Summer.
Different from any other BBQ sauce, this White Magic BBQ Sauce uses mayo as its base, along with vinegar, sugar and spices. A USA southern favourite!
Alabama White BBQ Sauce was created by Robert Gibson at Big Bob Gibson’s Bar-B-Q in Decatur, Alabama in 1925 for their famous smoked chicken. At Big Bob’s BBQ joint, they dunk smoked chicken into vats of the sauce before serving. The sauce clings to the meat, offering up a tanginess and rich flavour you won’t get with any other BBQ sauce.
Its tangy peppery taste goes well with poultry, pork, seafood, and wild game and is made to dunk, drizzle, and slather all over smoked chicken for a classic Alabama BBQ experience.
The mad saucier here has taken this classic recipe and “Cobrafied” it by tweaking a few ingredients and adding the amazing Yellow Scotch Bonnet Chilli for a little extra smooth punch. Enjoy!
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So, how did it all begin? Contrary to what many people believe, buffalo wings don’t actually come from buffaloes. Instead, they are named after the city in
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