Wednesday, October 26, 2011

Baby potato curry

Hands down, potatoes are versatile and can be cooked with different spices to match your palette. I normally, do a stir fry with paprika powder and a touch of cumin seeds and it really tastes gorgeous with roti/rice. This time around, I decided to do a stir fry with southern Indian spices and notched up the heat a bit. Result? The baby potatoes just explode into your mouth with the gorgeous spices giving an inherent taste. Highlight of this dish? Black peppercorns! Yes, the subtle heat it generates is just wonderful and works great with the potatoes. Cooking the dish is very easy but the initial preparation is labour intensive- especially, when you have to peel the skin from 500 grams of small potatoes and shallots. Trust me, it’s worth the effort! Go on indulge in this flavorful journey where potatoes are cooked with roasted spice mix and you can vary the spice level according to your choice.

Baby potato fry

Small potatoes cooked with southern Indian spices!
  • Baby potatoes- 500 grams (boiled and peeled)
  • Whole dry red chilli-4
  • Urad dal (split black gram-skinless/lentils) – 1 tbsp
  • Black peppercorn- 1 tbsp
  • Mustard seeds-1/2 tsp
  • Curry leaves- about 4-5 leaves (roughly chopped)
  • Salt according to taste
  • Coriander seeds – 1 tsp
  • Asafetida powder- dash of it
  • Small onions/shallots- 10-15
  • Cooking oil (generous dose)
  1. Dry roast the red chilies, lentils, black peppercorn & coriander seeds.
  2. Allow them to cool & grind them to a fine powder.
  3. In a frying pan add oil and once hot add dash of asafetida powder.
  4. Add mustard seeds and allow them to crackle.
  5. Add curry leaves and shallots, saute them till golden brown.
  6. Stir in the potatoes and adjust salt according to taste.
  7. Add the spice powder and cook the potatoes on a low flame for 5 minutes.
  8. Potatoes get a lovely brown color with the spices- Remove from flame and serve!
Curry leaves are used extensively in southern Indian cooking and added for seasoning.
Published @ Honest Cooking -

Wednesday, October 19, 2011

Eggplant Rice (Brinjal rice)

Nothing thrills me like fresh stock of vegetables on display at the market. I am pulled automatically to the vegetable counter if I see some fresh stock of vegetables- I don’t know if it is their color or their vibrancy that attracts me? The other day, I was amazed to see some shimmering eggplants at my market and I loved the glistening coat and their texture. You get to see two varieties in the market- big-sized eggplants and the cute little small ones. I love the small ones, which taste heavenly in any kind of south Indian cooking.

This rice dish, celebrates the eggplants, which has been sautéed with Indian spices and will leave a lingering taste in your mouth. Creativity is the essence here- You can recreate this dish with different vegetables and vary spice level according to your palette. The recipe credit goes to my mom, who has always shown me the path to enjoy different flavors. so, Enjoy :)

Shimmering eggplants sauteed with feisty Indian spices combines with rice to create this simple & tasty delicacy!

  • Basic Ingredients-
  • 2 large onions (chopped)
  • 3-4 small eggplants (cut in cubes)
  • 3 tomatoes (chopped)
  • 4 garlic cloves (crushed & chopped finely)
  • tsp grated ginger
  • Uncooked rice- 1 cup
  • Mustard seeds- 1 tsp
  • Asafetida powder (just a dash)
  • 2 Green chillies- slit and cut in half
  • Spices used-
  • Cinnamon stick- ½ inch
  • Bay leaf- 1
  • Sambar powder- ½ tsp
  • Garam masala- ¼ tsp
  • Coriander seeds (sabut dhania) 100 gms
  • 3-4 dry red chilies
  • Cardamom pods -3
  1. Wash the rice & cook it in a non stick pan with two cups of water. Alternatively, you can use a rice cooker/pressure cooker for the same. Just ensure that the cooked rice is not sticky and the grains are separated.
  2. Dry roast the coriander seeds, dry red chilies, cardamom seeds and grind them to a fine powder.
  3. Heat some cooking oil in a pan and add the mustard seeds. Allow the seeds to crackle and add asafetida powder.
  4. Add green chillies, bay leaf, garlic and ginger. Allow the oil to soak up the flavor.
  5. Add onions and saute them well till translucent.
  6. Add tomatoes and allow them to cook for few minutes.
  7. Toss in the eggplants and cook till tender.
  8. Enhance it by adding the sambar powder & garam masala. Allow the eggplants to absorb the spices. If need be, sprinkle a bit of water so that the mixture doesn’t get too dry.
  9. Add the ground spices that we prepared earlier and ensure that the mixture has incorporated all the spices well. Adjust salt according to your taste.
  10. Add this mixture to your cooked rice and blend well till the rice has absorbed the mixture completely.
  11. Serve hot with raita and pickle!
Sambar powder is readily available at any Asian store and is normally prepared by pan roasting whole spices like lentils, coriander seeds, dried whole red chili, fenugreek seeds, curry leaves & grinding them to a coarse powder.
Published @ Honest Cooking -

Wednesday, October 5, 2011

Coconut & gram flour barfi

I love October & November in India. The air is full of festivity & the entire country is geared up for Navratri followed by diwali! How can I not get in the spirit? After numerous calls to my mom I finally procured her secret barfi recipe and gave it a try. Poor mom, she was with me on skype call throughout the entire process & I simply bugged her with my insane questions. Well, barfi turned out into a melt-in-mouth delight and here I am munching merrily on it and writing my blog post :)

Nick named as seven cup barfi here are the ingredients required-

1 cup Gram flour/besan
1 cup grated coconut
1 cup ghee/clarified butter
3 cups sugar
1 cup full cream milk

Additional touch-

cardamom powder
cashew nuts & raisins for decoration


In a non-stick pan, add ghee (clarified butter) around 1 tbsp and gently roast the gram flour on a low flame. Keep tossing the flour for a couple of seconds till it loses its raw flavor. Add grated coconut and mix the flour with the coconut for few minutes. Add sugar, milk and only half a cup of ghee (retain the other half for later) to the pan. Keep mixing all the ingredients on a medium flame for 10 to 15 minutes. Ensure there are no lumps and all the ingredients have been incorporated well. Add the remaining half cup of clarified butter/ghee and mix well. Add cardamom powder and stir till the mixture starts thickening. Once the mixture thickens switch off the gas and dunk the contents on a greased plate. Before it completely sets, cut them into desired shapes. Decorate it with cashew nuts & raisins and watch it simply melt in your mouth....oops, there goes another barfi in my mouth ;)

Saturday, September 24, 2011

Gnocchi in a minty tomato sauce

Phew....what started as a hobby has now become a high pressure job! Yes, I am talking about the blog ;) - I have so many ideas floating and buzzing but when it comes to execution less than 1% of my ideas actually become a reality. I have to put in a praise for some blogs that I frequent and follow- the pictures, the innovative recipes & some are exceptionally talented in writing. Here I am struggling to get in one decent post per week :(

Okay, enough with the negativity and focussing on creativity here is my post on a pasta dish- Gnocchi (soft dumplings made with flour, egg, cheese and potato). I love gnocchi & cooking it is super easy. You can make gnocchi from scratch but a lazy bone like me prefers to get it ready made from the shop and keep things easier ;) What is special is the sauce I made for the dish- a simple blend of tomatoes with mint touch. I am partial to this pasta and can eat gnocchi all day long! ah, yum! Go on, indulge-


  • 500 grams Gnocchi 
  • Olive oil 
  • 4-5 tomatoes (pureed)
  • One large onion (chopped)
  • Mint leaves (small bunch of leaves)
  • 1 or 2 dry hot red chillies, broken into pieces/ alternatively you can use paprika powder 3/4 tsp or 1/2 tsp depending on your spice level
  • Salt (according to taste)
  • Garlic- 4-5 cloves, minced
  • Crushed black pepper 
  • Grated cheese (parmesan) for topping

In a pan, saute the onion and garlic with olive oil. Once the onion has softened, add the pureed tomatoes and paprika powder. Cook the mixture for few minutes before seasoning it with salt and pepper. Allow it to simmer for 10 to 15 minutes till it thickens to a good sauce consistency. Wash the mint leaves and chop them roughly. Add it to the simmering sauce and give it a quick stir. Meanwhile, cook the gnocchi for two minutes in salted boiling water. Once cooked, drain excess water and keep it aside. Final touch- add the sauce to gnocchi and mix well. Serve with grated parmesan!

Saturday, September 17, 2011

Paneer gravy with sweet corn recipe

Me and Mom share a very special relation- We are two giggly people chatting away to glory on insane topics and we always catch up on our special topic- food. If I try out anything special, she is the first one to know about it and she makes me feel special even for a small recipe. In this buzy world, she is the only soul who sincerely wants to know what I ate for the day and I love the bond we share :) - Over the weekend, I made paneer gravy with sweet corn and was explaining all about it to my mom (who as usual made me feel that I am the best cook in the world). She loved the whole concept and here I am blogging all about it....The gravy rocks with paneer and sweet corn and will make you fill up your plates for a generous third serving! Doesn't need too much effort and goes great with rice/rotis.

What goes in??

Sweet corn kernel- 1 cup (boiled and tender)
Paneer (cubed) - 150 gms
Green bell pepper- 1 medium (sliced)
Garlic - crushed & chopped (4-5 cloves)
Ginger- grated (1/2 tsp)
Onions - 2 medium sized (finely chopped)
Tomatoes - 2 medium sized (finely chopped)
Cumin seeds- 1 tsp
Coriander powder - 1 tsp
Red chilli powder - 1 tsp
Garam masala powder - 1 tsp
Salt according to taste
Oil for cooking

For the additional punch-
Coriander leaves (chopped)
Fresh cream (optional)
Kasoori methi leaves / dry fenugreek leaves (1 tsp)

  • In a wok/kadai, heat some oil.
  • Add cumin seeds and allow them to sputter.
  • Add onions and fry till translucent.
  • Add garlic and ginger and cook for a couple of minutes.
  • Add tomatoes and cook on a medium flame till they become mushy and blend well with onions.
  • Now comes the spices- add coriander powder, garam masala powder, red chilli powder.
  • Mix all the ingredients and cook till it the oil separates from masala and floats above.
  • Add a bit of water (not too much- around 1/4 cup or less).
  • Mix in the corn & bell peppers.
  • Add Kasoori methi leaves and allow the bell peppers to cook with the gravy.
  • Adjust salt according to your taste.
  • Add paneer cubes to the gravy and cook it on a low flame for few minutes.
  • Mix in the fresh cream (optional).
  • Garnish with coriander leaves!

Arachuvitta sambhar (tamarind gravy with a coconut twist)

I have been waiting to post this recipe for months - Finally, I am able to post the most authentic south Indian cuisine that tastes great with dosa, idli or rice. What is sambhar? It's the celebrated tamarind gravy cooked with rich spices(sambhar powder), lentils and vegetables of your choice. How different is Arachuvitta sambhar from normal sambhar? Sambhar comes in all varities- this one is cooked with roasted spices and grated coconut to lend in an enhanced flavor. If you haven't eaten arachuvitta sambhar, you haven't had the real deal yet!

Hands down, shallots are the popular choice for sambhar (called chinna vengayam arachuvitta sambhar). However, I decided to go with drumsticks (second popular choice) and boy, I still have the taste lingering in my mouth.


Toor dal- 1 cup
Drumsticks- cut like sticks, about the size of your finger (used about 1 1/2 drumsticks)
Tamarind (about lemon sized ball)- soaked in warm water (we need the essence of the tamarind)
Sambhar powder- 2tsp (this is a spicy powder that you can get in any asian store)
Turmeric powder (1/2 tsp)
Salt according to taste
Mustard seeds (1 tsp)
Asafoetida powder (dash of it)
Curry leaves (for seasoning)
Onion-1 (sliced)

Ingredients for the spicy powder-

Coriander seeds- 11/2 tbsp
Dry red chilli- 3 pieces
Chana dal- 1 tsp
Grated coconut- 1/4 cup
Fenugreek seeds (vendhayam) 1/2 tsp

Initial preparation-
  • Pressure cook the toor dal with a dash of turmeric powder till they are soft and tender.
  • Dry roast the ingredients mentioned under the spicy powder- just ensure you don't burn it- keep the flame low and gently roast the ingredients till golden brown. The aroma you get by roasting these ingredients is pure bliss!
  • Once roasted, allow them to cool and grind them to a fine powder.

Let's get the show started-
  • In a pan add oil and once hot saute the onions.
  • When the onions turn transparent add the tamarind extract with two cups of water and bring it to boil.
  • Add turmeric powder, salt and sambar powder.
  • Add the drumsticks and allow it to boil.
  • Mash the boiled toor dal and mix to the boiling pot.
  • Allow the drumsticks to get enriched with the lentils, tamarind extract and sambar powder. leave it simmering for good 20 minutes.
  • Now add the roasted spice mix. Allow the sambar to boil for few minutes.
  • In a separate pan, add some oil and add mustard seeds. Once they begin to pop, add curry leaves, asafetida powder.
  • Add them to the sambhar and allow it to boil for few minutes.
  • enjoy with dosa/idli!

Wednesday, September 14, 2011

vermicelli n parantha

I had made a perfect breakfast and was pretty pleased about it- good old Vermicelli upma. It's one of those days when you create a masterpiece and there are no takers for it. I had a bowl of upma as the leftover and had no clue what to do with it. In my morning rush, I quickly dumped it in my fridge thinking I will figure out something in the evening. The threshold of upma isn't much and by evening there was this huge question of what to do with a bowl full of vermicelli upma! I thought I could add more veggies and spice it up? Honestly, who would want to eat upma for night- not me or my husband :(

So, I come up with this innovative parantha's - vermicelli stuffed paranthas... You might think that I have gone nuts to do this but trust me, the parantha's were soft and nice and had everyone wondering what is the stuffing inside! I not only managed to get a innovative food on the table but was also saved from wasting my food. Brilliant, I say :P

What do we need?

For the base-
Wheat flour

For the filling-
Vermicelli upma (rice noodles/fedelini cooked with mustard and curry leaves)
1 medium sized onion (chopped)
1tsp fenugreek leaves

Note- since I cooked my vermicilli without onions, I used onions for filling in the parantha- it's completely optional! Adjust salt according to your taste.


  • Knead the flour with salt and water to a smooth dough (add oil towards the end to make it silky). Set it aside (I used about 11/2 cups of flour, you can use as per your requirement).
  • In a separate bowl, mix vermicelli upma, onion, and the fenugreek leaves. 
  • Toss the filling well and ensure it is a dry mixture and not soggy.  Some people tend to saute the onions before using it for filling. But I tend to use it raw (the onion flavor comes out really well, if used raw).
  • Our filling is ready!
  • Now, take a small ball of dough and flatten it with a rolling pin.
  • Add around 1 tbsp of filling in middle and fold it to a pouch (with filling in middle).
  • Flatten this pouch on a lightly floured surface to a medium sized round shape.
  • Cook the roti (both sides) on a frying pan with sufficient oil.
  • Serve hot with mango pickle and raita! Enjoy-

Wednesday, September 7, 2011

Buttery green mung bean! (Mung dal)

It's easy to cook, packed with proteins and you can create something special with them- Mung dal both yellow and green are used in Indian kitchen extensively. To be honest, as a kid, I always used to be baffled with different dals. My mom used to have big jars of them and would act like a magician mixing potions and creating different cuisines with different dals. I remember watching her with wide eyes thinking how the hell I am going to remember the names and how the hell am I going to know which one to use for which dish...I have come a long way and I love all my dals.  

This recipe is different- I used my dal makhni recipe with mung bean and it tasted really special. Confused? Ok, Dal Makhni is a very popular dish that is served in Indian restaurants. The catch is Dal makhni is made with whole black gram (sabut urad dal) & red kidney beans. But I used green mung beans with the same ingredients and loved the outcome! Go ahead and indulge yourself in buttery lentils with Indian spices....

What do we need?

Green mung dal- 1 cup
Grated ginger- 11/2 inch piece
Butter/clarified butter (ghee)
Cumin seeds - 1 tsp
Onion- 1 medium sized (chopped)
2 medium sized tomatoes (chopped)
Red chilli powder - 1 tsp
Garam Masala - 1 tsp
Fresh coriander leaves for garnishing
Garlic - chopped (5-6 cloves)
Salt according to taste

How did I make it?

Soak mung dal in water for at least a couple of hours. Drain and pressure cook it with half portion of the grated ginger till they become soft (reserve the other half portion of grated ginger for later use). Melt butter in a pan. Add cumin seeds. As they start to change color, add onions. Fry onions till they become golden brown. Add garlic, remaining ginger and tomatoes. Cook till the tomatoes are mashed and has mixed well with the rest of the ingredients. Add cooked dal to this. Add around one cup of water and adjust salt according to your taste. Mix red chilli powder, garam masala powder and simmer for 15 to 20 minutes. Add fresh cream (optional) and mix well. Cook your dal on a low flame for 5 minutes. Serve with rotis/rice. Garnish with coriander leaves.

Note: This dal is the easiest to cook and takes only a couple of whistles with the pressure cooker. You can get this dish out on the table within half an hour.

Friday, August 26, 2011

Aloo cholae

Just another cholae recipe? nah...this one is with a twist...Yup! this one is with a cashew twist and simply melts into your mouth with a lingering richness of cashew. I have never used the cashew paste in my cooking so far. Now that I have used it, I realise what has been missing in my cooking - the richness and the texture it lends to the recipe. It just elevates the texture and tunes in the richness of the gravy.


Chickpeas/garbanzo - 11/2 cup (Soaked in water overnight)
1 large boiled potato- (peeled & cubed)
2 medium onions- chopped finely
3 tomatoes- chopped
4 garlic cloves
ginger- grated (1/2 tsp)
Cashews- 1 tbsp
Coriander powder- 1 tsp
Chilli powder - 1/2 tsp
Garam Masala - 1 tsp
Kasoori Methi leaves- 1/2 tsp
Cumin seeds- 1 tsp
Salt according to taste
Oil for cooking


Drain the chickpeas (that has been soaked in water overnight), add six to eight cups of fresh water and pressure cook it for half an hour till it is soft. Heat oil in a pan, add cumin seeds. As the seeds begin to sputter, add onions and fry till golden brown. In a separate small frying pan, heat oil and saute cashew, garlic, ginger and tomatoes for few minutes. Remove from heat and allow it to cool. Grind the sauteed tomatoes, garlic, ginger and cashews to a fine paste. Add this paste to the onions. Cook for few minutes. Add coriander powder, chilli powder, garam masala and salt. Cook the mixture on low flame till oil floats on top. Add the cubed potatoes and chickpeas. Cook for 10 minutes. Add Kasoori methi leaves to give it a nice flavor.

Sunday, August 21, 2011

Gokulashtami and Rava ladoos....

I love celebrating Janmashtami for two reasons- Making small footprints of lord and festive dishes... (Just kidding, Krishna! Of course for you). This time around I did something different from the usual varieties. The usual salty snack (Uppu cheedai) and rava laddu is on the menu for the lord. So, if you really want a sweet dish that doesn't consume much time and is super tasty, here is a treat-

Rava laddu


1 cup rava (Indian semolina/suji)
1 cup sugar
1/4 tsp cardamom powder
handful broken cashewnuts
Ghee (clarified butter)

Initial Preparation-

Generally, you use super fine rava for this dish. I couldn't find the super fine one in the market and here is what I did- I gave it a spin in my mixer to break it down and make it super fine. Similarly, the sugar has to be powdered (don't use crystal sugar- if you only have crystal sugar, give it a spin in your mixer/blender and make it to a powder).

How did I do it?

Roast rava in a pan with a bit of ghee till it is well roasted- keep the gas on low flame and do not burn rava/suji. Once done, keep it aside. In a small pan heat some ghee and fry cashew nuts till golden brown and keep it aside (you can include raisins as well). In a bowl, mix roasted rava, fried cashew nuts, cardamom powder and powdered sugar. I used warm ghee to blend the mixture well and make medium sized balls out of them. You need to add the ghee slowly - don't dump too much otherwise it will be difficult to make the balls. You can add warm milk instead of ghee as well. Enjoy!

Sending the entry to FSF - Janmashtami hosted by Show and Tell.

Saturday, August 13, 2011

What's in a shape? Triangular rotis!

Seriously, who made the rules of cooking? Why follow a set of rules when you know you can do better? Cooking is an art and is dictated by taste buds and nothing else. When I started cooking, I used to be worried about the measure all the time. Am I putting more masala? Am I putting less spices? more salt? Is my roti geometrically round?? Practice and a bit of imagination is all you need to get it right. Now, if someone asks me how much salt should be used, I would have nothing to say- You just have a measure in your sub-consciousness and it will be tough to explain that to anyone. Enough bantering and lecturing on rules now! 

The other day, I finally chucked my regular round shape and created triangular shaped paranthas (roti's/stuffed indian flat bread). It turned out good and I just loved the new avatar of my roti's. Trust me, there is nothing fancy about the shapes and it is pretty easy to make. You don't have to worry about the precision of the triangle (some are hung up on the precision of the round shape, which won't be a problem with the triangular shape). Maybe, I will go overboard with my imagination and come up with star shaped roti's??? Just watch out for this space...

What do we need?
For the base-

Wheat flour

For the filling-

Chopped coriander leaves (around a small cup)
Chopped green chillies (used about 3 green chillies)
Cumin seeds (around 1 tsp)
Salt (according to taste)


Gently crush the cumin seeds and mix it with salt and chopped green chillies in a small cup. Keep the coriander leaves separately. Knead the flour with water and salt to a smooth and consistent dough. I used around 1 & 1/2 cups of flour. 

Method I followed-

Take a small ball of dough and flatten it to a round shape with rolling pin. Spread cumin seed mixture and coriander leaves on one portion of the round dough. Fold the other half over it so that it becomes a semi-circle. Gently fold the semicircle to a triangle. Now, gently flatten this triangle to a medium size keeping the shape intact. (I know it sounds super confusing, but you can get there if you fiddle around with the dough a bit)

Cook the roti (both sides) in a pan with oil/ghee/butter. Serve hot with Mango chutney/pickle and enjoy!!!

Another method- Mix coriander leaves, cumin seeds and green chillies to the flour and then knead the flour to a smooth & consistent dough. Now take a small ball of this dough and flatten it to a round shape. Fold it to a semi-circle. Gently fold this semicircle to a triangle. Flatten this triangle to a medium size keeping the shape intact.

Friday, August 5, 2011

Carrot Curry (Wholesome goodness)

Yeah, yeah, it's been so long since I posted. Not that I haven't been cooking, it's just that I am turning into lazy bones. Too lazy to take a pic, sit down and post.... What inspired me all of a sudden is the movie- Julie and Julia. I absolutely loved the movie! I know, I have been pretty late to catch up on the movie- but the good part is I did not miss it. If you write a cooking blog then the movie is an absolute must. It just talks about cooking in a whole new light and I finally woke up from my slumber to push myself to do this post.
Anyways, I am back on track and it's wonderful to have a space to put my thoughts on cooking.

The dish is a side dish- shredded carrots with lentils (that's why I called it wholesome goodness). This is the first time I tried something different with the carrot- shredded them and used them with steamed lentils to create a wonderful side dish that will work great with roti/rice or simply like a salad. Pretty traditional side dish down southern India, the dish is also known as Carrot thoran/ Carrot poriyal or Carrot curry. I tweaked the traditional recipe to include some lentils and peas and it just tastes divine. So get creative and try something different with carrots-


6-7 medium sized carrots (when grated it gets you around two cups)
1/2 cup frozen green peas - thawed ( take any standard/small cup that is available in your kitchen for measurement)
1 onion (medium sized)- chopped
3-4 slit green chillies
Salt according to taste
Oil for cooking
Mustard seeds (1 tsp)
Split yellow mung beans - 1/2 cup (take any standard/small cup that is available in your kitchen for measurement)
Curry leaves - few leaves (about 4-5 leaves)
Asafoetida powder/hing (dash)
1 tbsp grated coconut
lemon juice- 1/2 tbsp

Cooking procedure-

  • First step will be to boil the lentils till they are soft and tender- you can put them in a cup and microwave it or simply put it in a pan with water and allow it to boil till soft.
  • In a frying pan heat some some oil and add the dash of Asafoetida powder. The oil just picks up the flavor. Add mustard seeds and curry leaves.
  • As the mustard seeds begin to pop and roll all around your pan, add the onions, peas and green chillies.
  • Saute them for a couple of minutes till the onions are golden brown.
  • Mix the grated carrots and allow it to cook for 5-8 minutes (till the carrots are cooked and you don't get the raw taste)
  • Blend in the cooked lentils (mung beans/moong dal) and mix them completely.
  • Allow it to cook for a few minutes.
  • Adjust salt and lemon juice to the mixture.
  •  Add the grated coconut towards the end and serve!

Couple of points-
Asafoetida powder is completely optional and you can skip it if you don't have it.
You can simply cook the carrots without the lentils and peas.
Peanuts work great with this dish and you can add peanuts instead of lentils or peas.


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