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A simple yet unusual rasam recipe featuring the tasty 'murungaka' meaning Drumstick. Usually used in the richer 'sambar' this is a light, tangy and refreshing Rasam, enjoyable with hot rice and ghee! A staple for me to ask my mother whenever I visited home from college, and now a frequent staple at my own home!
This quick version of the Vegetable Biryani although easy is bold and flavourful. It's lightly spiced with turmeric, cumin, coriander, garam masala and other warm spices.The vegetables in this Indian rice dish can be changed around - perhaps add bell peppers, potatoes or cauliflower. You can add a teaspoon of cayenne pepper for a kick if desired.
This is the simple, go-to recipe I use anytime anyone in the family is down with a cough and cold. The turmeric milk helps control coughs and clears up the chest as well.
For this illustration, I wanted to depict the warmth and healing sensation one feels while drinking this milk. The color scheme and design I chose go with the same feeling. I hope you enjoy the illustration as well as the recipe!
Super Food Entry
Curcumin is turmeric’s secret weapon and represents 3% of its total weight.
Due to its curcumin content, the health benefits of turmeric are:
Protects the heart in various ways
Helpful for arthritis
May be helpful for fighting diabetes and cancer
Turmeric is even more powerful with its two best friends!
Do you know BLACK PEPPER & OIL makes turmeric up to 2000% more effective?
Black pepper contains piperine, which dramatically improve the effects of turmeric.
Furthermore, assuming a small amount of oil (of any type) significantly increases the absorption of the active ingredient: curcumin.
For this reason, when you use this spice for cooking or natural beauty recipes, make sure to add a little black pepper & some drops of oil as well.
I was recently introduced to this delicious drink by a friend on a very cold day. It's so comforting and warming, perfect in wintertime. This is the way I make it at home and have it in my favourite mug.
The illustration is created with mixed media.
Sfouf is a plural (meaning "rows", referring to how they're cut), just like "brownies", and as much a classic of Lebanese homebaking as brownies are in the US.
Sfouf have a dense texture, are not too sweet (at least with this recipe), and have a startling yellow colour due to the turmeric, which also gives them a particular taste hard to describe. To make them more nutty, you can pour half the batter into the pan, sprinkle nuts liberally, then pour the rest of the batter on top.