garam masala, indian masala, pepper, cumin
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garam masala

    - Garam Masala
    - Haldi (Turmeric)
    - Lal Mirch (Red Chilli)
    - Kali Mirch (Black Pepper)
    - Jeera (Cumin seeds)


    - Basmati Rice
    - Parmal Rice
    - White Grain Rice
    - Brown Grain Rice
    - Golden Parboiled Rice


    - Arhar dal
    - Urad dal
    - Chana dal
    - Moong dal
    - Rajma


    - Mixed Pickle
    - Mango Pickle
    - Green Chilly Pickle
    - Lime Sweet Pickle
    - Amla Pickle


    - Atta (Wheat Flour)
    - Chana Besan (Gram Flour)
    - Makki Atta (Corn Flour)
    - Chawal Atta (Rice Flour)
    - Suji (Semolina)


    - Lijjat Papad
    - Maggi Noodles
    - Top Raman Noodles
    - Gulab Jamun Mix
    - Sambhar Mix


    - Atta Cookies
    - Kaju pista Cookies
    - Jeera Cookies
    - Parle-G
    - Monaco


    - Alu Bhujia
    - Khatta Mitta Mixture
    - Masala Chana Dal
    - Namkeen Peanuts
    - Kaju Masala


    - Rasgulla
    - Ras Malai
    - Petha
    - Badam Lachha
    - Suji Halwa


    - Rasgulla
    - Sohan Papri
    - Petha
    - Kesar Rasberi
    - Suji Halwa


    - Verka Lassi
    - Rooh Afza
    - Badam Syrup
    - Frooti
    - Maaza


    - Sat Isabgol
    - Pan Parag
    - Chana Masala
    - Paneer Butter Masala
    - Pea & Mashrooms


    - Ayur - Hot Wax
    - Ayur - Cold Cream
    - Nyle Herbal Shampoo
    - Parachute Coconut Oil
    - Heena (Mehandi)


    - Steel Strainers
    - Steel Boilers
    - Steel Bowls
    - Steel Casseroles
    - Steel Plates


    - Nylon Folding Bed



     
  Garam Masala Knowledge Base :
 

Garam masala (Hindi) is a blend of dry-roasted ground spices common in Pakistani/Indian cuisine, whose literal meaning is 'hot spices'. There are many variants: most traditional mixes use just cinnamon, cloves, nutmeg (and/or mace), black pepper and green cardamom seed or black cardamom pods. Many commercial mixtures may include more of other less expensive spices and may contain dried red chili peppers, dried garlic, ginger powder, sesame, mustard seeds, turmeric, coriander, cloves, black pepper, cardamom, cinnamon, bay leaves, cumin, nutmeg, and fennel. While commercial garam masala preparations can be bought ready ground, it does not keep well, and soon loses its aroma. It is much better to buy the whole spices, which keep fresh much longer, and to grind them when needed using a pestle or electric coffee grinder.

Garam masala can be used during cooking, but unlike many spices, it is often added at the end of cooking, so that the full aroma is not lost. Garam masala is not "hot" in the sense that chilis are, but is fairly pungent.

 
 
 
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