Indian Spices, indian masala, turmeric, cumin
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Indian Spices

    - 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

  Indian Spices Knowledge Base :

Spices are seasonings for food that come from the bark, buds, fruit or flower parts, roots, seeds or stems of various aromatic plants and trees.

Harder - According to the American Spice Trade Association (ASTA), spices are 'any dried plant product used primarily for seasoning purposes.' This definition covers a wide range of plant and plant parts: tropical aromatics, leafy herbs, spice seeds, roots, dehydrated vegetables, and spice blends.

At one time only tropical aromatics like pepper, cinnamon, and cloves were considered a spice. The leaves and seeds of temperate-zone plants like basil and oregano were known as herbs. Today this classification has shifted somewhat, even though still used in some circles. The term spice now generally includes a whole range of elements: spices, herbs, blends and dehydrated vegetables.

Legally the Food and Drug Administration (FDA) still considers dehydrated vegetables as separate and distinct from spices; they require such seasonings to be labeled differently than spices. Spices used for coloring like paprika and saffron are also labeled separately or as a 'spice coloring.' The U.S. Department of Agriculture (USDA) follows similar rules as the FDA. Spice colorings and mustard must be labeled separate from spices, onion and garlic are listed as flavors, and all other dehydrated vegetables are labeled separately by name.

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