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Showing posts with label Indonesia. Show all posts
Showing posts with label Indonesia. Show all posts

Bawang prei = Leek

Bawang prei  = Leek

Leek (Allium ampeloprasum or Allium porrum) belonging to the genus Allium the onion family. It feels similar to onions, but less sharply. Widely used in European cuisine. Usually sauteed in butter until wilted before being mixed together other dishes. Leek is an important component in French cuisine among others vichyssoise (savory soup with potato and leek), as well as porridge soup Scotland Scottish and cock-a-leekie. Leek is one of the national vegetable country Wales.

Leek also has many benefits for health
12 grams leek stalk contains 20 micrograms of vitamin K and 1.6 mg of vitamin C. Both vitamins are very important for the growth and maintenance of bones. In women in particular, the incidence of osteoporosis and bone fractures possibility can be prevented by eating leek regularly.

Leek is producing allyl propyl and chromium. Allyl propyl useful in reducing glucose levels in the blood, while chromium regulate blood sugar and insulin levels in the body. Therefore, the leek is the best vegetables to regulate blood sugar levels in your body.

Leek is a good supplement for the heart. Chromium is present in vitamin B6 and beneficial sulfur in maintaining the health of your heart. Chromium is not only reduces triglycerides and bad cholesterol but also increase the good cholesterol in the body, thus protecting your heart from a variety of potential diseases.
Leek also contains potassium which controls blood pressure. As a result, if the cholesterol and blood pressure in your body is well organized, the risk of heart attacks and strokes can also be minimized.

When you consume leek regularly, you also reduce the risk of some types of cancer. This is due to the presence of flavonoids in leek. Quercitin is flavonoids in leek that can prevent the development of cancer cells in the colon, thereby reducing the chances of developing colon cancer
Kaempferol in leek also has enormous benefits, especially for women because these flavonoids reduce the risk of ovarian cancer up to 40 percent

Inflammation or inflammation in the body can be overcome with leek. This is because these vegetables prevent the formation of enzymes that cause inflammation in the body. Therefore, eating leek very good because it is anti-inflammatory and anti-histamine.

Leek is a source of food that is rich in phytochemicals. This substance is tasked to maintain the immune system and eliminate the enzyme responsible for the creation of free radicals in the human body. In this way, the potential for tissue and DNA damage can be minimized by good.

Vitamin A deficiency can cause various types of visual impairment including blindness. One leek stalk contains 24 micrograms of vitamin A that is converted to retinol. Retinol is very good for the health of your eyes.


Bawang Bombay = Onion / Yellow onion

Bawang Bombay = Onion / Yellow onion

Onions in indoneisa called " bawang bombay " (Latin: Allium Cepa Linnaeus) is a type of onion that is the most numerous and widely cultivated, used as a spice and food ingredients, large round-shaped and thick fleshy.

Onions are commonly used in cooking food in Indonesia, is not only used as garnish but also a part of the cuisine because of its large and thick flesy, Called bawang bombay as brought by traders from the city Bombay (now Mumbai) in India to Indonesia.

possibility onions came from Central Asia, the possibility of Palestine, then spread to Europe and India, and entry brought by traders from there.

Most likely the onions into Indonesia as the entry of traders from India or the Dutch. The Dutch had tried to cultivate onions in Padang, but countless failed.

The use of onions in Indonesia was first used on the popular Chinese and European dishes, but later used it many Indonesian food

Onion has a distinctive aroma when compared with the usual shallot, tubers are formed of layers of leaves are enlarged and united. [2] The tree grows straight up, root fibrous and not too long (± 10c), the leaves are shaped like a pipe but flat dark green and the leaves are larger than shallot. [3] is a quasi Stem leaf midrib and cause traces rings, base widened and thickened pelepahnya forming large swelling which serves to store food reserves, swelling itself is bulb onions.

source : id.wikipedia

Indonesian laurel / Indonesian bay leaf = Daun salam

Indonesian laurel / Indonesian bay leaf = Daun salam

indonesian laurel / indoneisan bay is the name of the herb leaf-producing trees are used in cooking indonesia. in English is known as indonesian bay leaf / indonesian laurel.

indonesian Bay leaves/ indonesian laurel are used primarily as a cooking spice fragrances in a number of countries in Southeast Asia, good for cooking meat, fish, vegetables, and rice. This leaves mixed in one piece, dried or fresh, and also cooked up the food cooked. [4] This spice gives a distinctive herbs aroma, but not hard. In the market and in the kitchen, greeting often paired with "laos" aka galangal.

The wood is reddish orange brown and medium quality. Wood timber belonging to the chelate (trade name) can be used as building materials and home furnishings. The bark of salam tree contains tannin ,  often used as Ubar (for coloring and preserving) mesh, woven material of bamboo and others. The bark and leaves are used as traditional ingredients to cure stomach ache. people is Eaten salam fruit as well, although only children who love it.

Traditionally, indonesian bay leaves/ indonesian laurel are used as an upset stomach. indonesian Bay leaves can also be used to stop excessive defecation. indonesia Laurel can also be used to overcome gout, stroke, high cholesterol, blood circulation, gastroenteritis, diarrhea, rashes, diabetes, and others.

indonesian bay leaf/ indonesian laurel trees spread in Southeast Asia, from Burma, Indochina, Thailand, the Malay Peninsula, Sumatra, Borneo and Java. This tree is found growing wild in the forests of primary and secondary, began from the beach to a height of 1,000 m (in Java), 1,200 m (in Sabah) and 1300 m (in Thailand); most of the trees making under the canopy. [4] In addition indonesian laurel planted in gardens and lands yard agroforestry others, especially to take leaves. Wild bay leaves almost never used in cooking, but because it smells a little different and less fragrant, wild greeting also cause a bitter taste.

Source. id.wikipedia

Tofu tek ( tahu tek )

Tofu Tek ( tahu tek )

tofu tek in indonesia called " tahu tek " this food derived from surabaya east java indonesia
the main ingredients this food is tofu whith peanuts sauce ( saus kacang / sambel kacang ) and shirm paste ( petis )
ok lets go we make tofu tek

ingredients tofu tek ( tahu tek ) :
- 300 grams tofu, cube small slice
- 2 egg
- 1/2 teaspoon salt
- 1/2 teaspoon pepper powder

sauce for tofu tek ( tahu tek ) :
- 2 tablespoon soy sauce
- 150 ml water
- 1 tablespoon shirm paste ( petis )

peanut sauce for tofu tek ( mashed until pure ) :
- 2 tablespoon peanuts
- 1 garlic
- 2 thai pepper / bird's eye chili pepper
- 1/2 teaspoon salt

supplementary ingredients for tofu tek ( tahu tek ) :
- bean sprouts
- leek thinly sliced
- celery thinly sliced
- fried shallots

how to make tofu tek ( tahu tek ) :
- beaten egg , salt and pepper
- add tofu in dough
- dough divided into four sections
- fry dough until coocked with vegetable oil
- put on the plate
- add supplementary ingredients
- mix peanut sauce ( mashed ) and sauce tofu tek
- add mixed sauce into plate
- serve

Klenyem ( cassava with palm sugar cake )

Klenyem ( cassava with palm sugar cake )

In Indonesia, cassava into food staple food after rice and maize. Benefits of cassava leaves as a vegetable has a high enough protein, or for other purposes such as pharmaceuticals. The wood can be used as a garden fence or in the villages are often used as firewood for cooking. With the development of technology, cassava used as a basic ingredient in the food industry and raw material feed industry. In addition it is also used in the pharmaceutical industry.
now indonesia original recipes will share how to make cassava with palm sugar cake, in indonesia usually called " klenyem "

ingredients Klenyem ( cassava with palm sugar cake ) :
- 500 grams cassava
- 50 grams sugar
- 1/4 coconut
- 125 grams palm sugar ( to filling )
- salt 

how to make Klenyem ( cassava with palm sugar cake ) :
1. Peeled cassava, then wash and finely shredded up
2. Peeled coconut, then wash and finely shredded up
3. mix together sherdded cassava and sherdded coconut until blended
4. add salt to taste to savory
5. Form the dough oval or round like as picture, and then fill it with palm sugar
6. heat vegetable oil and fry to brownish yellow ( fry with medium fire )
7. lift dry and serve


donuts with sweet white potatoes

donuts with sweet white potatoes

Sweet Potato  White is a food that is commonly consumed by people of Indonesia. White Potatoes contain an energy of 123 kilocalories, protein 1.8 g, carbohydrates 27.9 grams, 0.7 grams fat, 30 milligrams of calcium, phosphorus 49 mg, and 1 milligram of iron. Also in White Potatoes also contained as much as 60 IU of vitamin A, vitamin B1 0.09 milligrams and 22 milligrams of vitamin C. The results obtained from research on 100 grams Sweet Potatoes White, the number of which can be eaten as much as 86%.
now indoneseian original recipes will share how to make donuts with sweet white potatoes

ingredients donuts with sweet white potatoes :
300 grams sweet white potatoes
300 grams wheat flour
60 grams milk powder
2 yelow egg
11 grams instant yeast
60 grams sugar
30 grams butter
20 ml ice water
1/2 teaspoon salt

how to make donuts with sweet white potatoes:
- mix all ingredients and knead until dull
- leave 30 minutes until dough rise
- cut dough to 50 grams ( dough can be approximately 50 psc )
- mold the dough like as picture
- leave again until 30 minuts
- fry dounuts dough with small fire
- lift and dry
- serve

Daun Pisang = Banana Leaf

Daun Pisang  =  Banana Leaf

Banana leaves serve many purposes in Asian cooking, from adding flavor to foods cooked inside them, to simply being used as a colorful and exotic background for serving-plates and party platters. Banana leaves are beautiful, fun to use, and easy to cook with!

Banana leaves used in cuisine are generally large, flexible, and waterproof.[3] When cooking food with or serving or wrapping food with banana leaves, they may confer an aroma to the food leaves; steaming with banana leaves imparts a subtle sweet flavour to the dish.[4]

The leaves contain the juices, protect food from burning and add a subtle flavor.[5] In Tamil Nadu (India) leaves are fully dried and used as packing material for food stuffs and also making cups to hold liquid foods. The dried leaves are called 'Vaazhai-ch- charugu' (வாழைச் சருகு) in Tamil. Some South Indian, Filipino and Khmer recipes use banana leaves as a wrapper for frying. The leaves are later removed to retain flavor. In Vietnamese cuisine, banana leaves are used to wrap foods such as cha-lua.

In Indonesian cuisine, banana leaf is employed in cooking method called pepes and botok; the banana leaf packages containing food ingredients and spices are cooked on steam, in boiled water or grilled on charcoal. Banana leaves are also used to wrap several kinds of snacks kue (delicacies), such as nagasari or kue pisang and otak-otak, and also to wrap pressed sticky rice delicacies such as lemper and lontong.

In Java, banana leaf is also used as a coned plate called "pincuk", usually to serve rujak tumbuk, pecel or satay. The pincuk is made by creating shallow cone-shaped banana leaf plate secured with lidi semat (small thorn-like nail made from the coconut leaf mid rib). The pincuk fit the left palm while the right hand used to consume the food. It is functioned as a traditional disposable take-away food container. The cleaned banana leaf is often used as a plate mat; cut banana leaf sheets placed upon rattan, bamboo or clay plates are used to serve food upon it. Decorated and folded banana leaves upon woven bamboo plate are used as the tray to serve tumpeng rice cone and jajan pasar or kue delicacies.


Daun Pandan = Pandan Leaf /Screwpine Leaf/Pandanus amaryllifolius

Daun Pandan   =   Pandan Leaf /Screwpine Leaf/Pandanus amaryllifolius

Pandanus amaryllifolius is a tropical plant in the Pandanus (screwpine) genus, which is commonly known as pandan leaves (/ˈpændənˌlivz/), and is used widely in Southeast Asian cooking as a flavoring. The characteristic aroma of pandan is caused by the aroma compound 2-acetyl-1-pyrroline, which may give white bread, jasmine rice and basmati rice (as well as bread flowers Vallaris glabra) their typical smell.[2] The plant is rare in the wild but is widely cultivated. It is an upright, green plant with fan-shaped sprays of long, narrow, blade-like leaves and woody aerial roots. The plant is sterile, with flowers only growing very rarely, and is propagated by cuttings.

In India and Bangladesh it is called Rampe and ketaki respectively, along with the other variety of pandan there (Pandanus fascicularis), and is used to enhance the flavor of pulao, biryani and sweet coconut rice pudding, payesh if basmati rice is not used. It acts as a cheap substitute for basmati fragrance as one can use normal, non-fragrant rice and with the help of pandan the dish tastes and smells like basmati is used. It is called Ambemohor pat in Marathi; Ramba in Tamil, Biriyanikaitha in Malayalam, pandan wangi in Indonesian, hsun hmway (ဆွမ်းမွှေး) in Burmese, pandán in Filipino, bai tooey in Thai, rampe in Sinhala, sleuk toi in Khmer, Daun Pandan in Nonya cooking,[3] lá dứa in Vietnamese, 香兰 ("Xiāng lán") in Chinese and बासमतिया पौधा [bɑːsmət̪ɪjɑː pɑʊd̪ʱɑː] "fragrant plant" in Magahi and Bhojpuri due to its fragrance.

The leaves are used either fresh or dried, and are commercially available in frozen form in Asian grocery stores in nations where the plant does not grow. They have a nutty, botanical fragrance that is used as a flavor enhancer in India, Indonesian, Singaporean, Filipino, Malaysian, Thai, Bangladeshi, Vietnamese, Chinese, Sri Lankan, Khmer and Burmese cuisines, especially rice dishes and cakes.

Biriyanikaitha in Kerala, India
The leaves are sometimes steeped in coconut milk, which is then added to the dish. They may be tied in a bunch and cooked with the food. They may be woven into a basket which is used as a pot for cooking rice. Pandan chicken, (Thai: ไก่อบใบเตย, kai op bai toei), is a dish of chicken parts wrapped in pandan leaves and baked. The leaves are also used as a flavoring for desserts such as pandan cake and sweet beverages. Filipino cuisine uses pandan as a flavoring in buko pandan fruit salad, as well as rice-based pastries and numerous sweet drinks and desserts.[4]

Bottled pandan extract is available in shops, and often contain green food coloring. The leaves also notably have a repellent effect on cockroaches.[5]

Source WIkipedea


Daun Kunyit = Turmeric Leaf

Daun Kunyit   =   Turmeric Leaf
Turmeric (Curcuma longa) /ˈtɜrmərɪk/ or /ˈtjuːmərɪk/ or /ˈtuːmərɪk/[2] is a rhizomatous herbaceous perennial plant of the ginger family, Zingiberaceae.[3] It is native in southwest India, and needs temperatures between 20 and 30 °C (68 and 86 °F) and a considerable amount of annual rainfall to thrive.[4] Plants are gathered annually for their rhizomes, and propagated from some of those rhizomes in the following season.

When not used fresh, the rhizomes are boiled for about 30–45 minutes and then dried in hot ovens,[5] after which they are ground into a deep-orange-yellow powder commonly used as a spice in Indian cuisine and curries, for dyeing, and to impart color to mustard condiments. One active ingredient is curcumin, which has a distinctly earthy, slightly bitter, slightly hot peppery flavor and a mustardy smell.

Botanical view of Curcuma longa

Turmeric field in an Indian village
India, a significant producer of turmeric,[6] has regional names based on language and country.

Turmeric is a perennial herbaceous plant, which reaches up to 1 m tall. Highly branched, yellow to orange, cylindrical, aromatic rhizomes are found. The leaves are alternate and arranged in two rows . They are divided into leaf sheath, petiole, and leaf blade.[10] From the leaf sheaths, a false stem is formed. The petiole is 50 to 115 cm long. The simple leaf blades are usually 76 to 115 cm long and rarely up to 230 cm. They have a width of 38 to 45 cm and are oblong to elliptic narrowing at the tip .

Turmeric, whose biological name Curcuma longa, has been used in India as part of Ayurvedic medicine, and in Chinese medicine for thousands of years, to treat a variety of health conditions. An active ingredient in the turmeric leaf is curcumin, which is a powerful antioxidant.

As part of Ayurvedic medicine, turmeric leaves can be crushed into a paste and applied to the skin. This use dates back to ancient times and is still in use today in India. It is believed turmeric may help keep the skin soft and smooth, make the skin glow, produce a fairer complexion and remove blemishes such as spots. It is also used to alleviate skin conditions such as eczema and as an antiseptic to treat cuts and burns.

Tumeric leaves, also known as haldi leaves, are used extensively as aromatic herbs in Indian, Thai and Malaysian cooking. Fresh turmeric leaves are used whole in select dishes and dried turmeric leaves soaked in water with the extract used in cooking. Turmeric leaves are also used as food coloring and as a basic ingredient in curry powders. Turmeric leaves are purported to improve digestion and reduce gas and bloating.

Turmeric grows wild in the forests of South and Southeast Asia. It is one of the key ingredients in many Asian dishes. Indian traditional medicine, called Siddha, has recommended turmeric for medicine. Its use as a coloring agent is not of primary value in South Asian cuisine.

Turmeric is mostly used in savory dishes, but is used in some sweet dishes, such as the cake sfouf. In India, turmeric plant leaf is used to prepare special sweet dishes, patoleo, by layering rice flour and coconut-jaggery mixture on the leaf, and then closing and steaming it in a special copper steamer (goa).

In recipes outside South Asia, turmeric is sometimes used as an agent to impart a rich, custard-like yellow color. It is used in canned beverages, baked products, dairy products, ice cream, yogurt, yellow cakes, orange juice, biscuits, popcorn color, cereals, sauces, gelatins, etc. It is a significant ingredient in most commercial curry powders.

Most turmeric is used in the form of rhizome powder; in some regions (especially in Maharashtra, Goa, Konkan and Kanara), turmeric leaves are used to wrap and cook food. Turmeric leaves are mainly used in this way in areas where turmeric is grown locally, since the leaves used are freshly picked. Turmeric leaves impart a distinctive flavor.

Although typically used in its dried, powdered form, turmeric is also used fresh, like ginger. It has numerous uses in Far Eastern recipes, such as pickle that contains large chunks of soft turmeric, made from fresh turmeric.

Turmeric is widely used as a spice in South Asian and Middle Eastern cooking. Many Persian dishes use turmeric as a starter ingredient. Almost all Iranian khoresh dishes are started using onions caramelized in oil and turmeric, followed by other ingredients.

In India and Nepal, turmeric is widely grown and extensively used in many vegetable and meat dishes for its color, and is also used for its supposed value in traditional medicine.

In South Africa, turmeric is used to give boiled white rice a golden colour.

In Vietnamese cuisine, turmeric powder is used to color and enhance the flavors of certain dishes, such as bánh xèo, bánh khọt, and mi quang. The powder is also used in many other Vietnamese stir-fried and soup dishes.

In Indonesia, turmeric leaves are used for Minangese or Padangese curry base of Sumatra, such as rendang, sate padang, and many other varieties.

In Thailand, fresh turmeric rhizomes are widely used in many dishes, in particular in the southern Thai cuisine, such as the yellow curry (แกงเหลือง) and turmeric soup (ต้มขมิ้น).

In medieval Europe, turmeric became known as Indian saffron because it was widely used as an alternative to the far more expensive saffron spice.[14]



Daun Ketumbar = Cilantro/Coriander Leaf

Daun Ketumbar = Cilantro/Coriander Leaf

Coriander (UK /ˌkɒrɪˈændə/;[1] US /ˈkɔːriˌændər/ or /ˌkɔːriˈændər/;[2] Coriandrum sativum), also known as cilantro (/sɪˈlɑːntroʊ/),[3] Chinese parsley or dhania,[4] is an annual herb in the family Apiaceae. Coriander is native to regions spanning from southern Europe and North Africa to southwestern Asia. It is a soft plant growing to 50 cm (20 in) tall. The leaves are variable in shape, broadly lobed at the base of the plant, and slender and feathery higher on the flowering stems. The flowers are borne in small umbels, white or very pale pink, asymmetrical, with the petals pointing away from the centre of the umbel longer (5–6 mm or 0.20–0.24 in) than those pointing toward it (only 1–3 mm or 0.039–0.118 in long). The fruit is a globular, dry schizocarp 3–5 mm (0.12–0.20 in) in diameter. Although sometimes eaten alone, the seeds are often used as a spice or an added ingredient in other foods.

The leaves are variously referred to as coriander leaves, fresh coriander, Chinese parsley, or (in North America) cilantro.

It should not be confused with culantro (Eryngium foetidum L.), an apiaceae like coriander (Coriandrum sativum L.) but in a different genus. Culantro has a distinctly different spiny appearance, a much more potent volatile leaf oil[14] and a stronger smell.

The leaves have a different taste from the seeds, with citrus overtones. However, some people experience an unpleasant soapy taste or a rank smell and avoid the leaves.[15]

The fresh leaves are an ingredient in many Indian foods (such as chutneys and salads); in Chinese and Thai dishes; in Mexican cooking, particularly in salsa and guacamole and as a garnish; and in salads in Russia and other CIS countries. Chopped coriander leaves are a garnish on Indian dishes such as dal. As heat diminishes their flavour, coriander leaves are often used raw or added to the dish immediately before serving. In Indian and Central Asian recipes, coriander leaves are used in large amounts and cooked until the flavour diminishes.[16] The leaves spoil quickly when removed from the plant, and lose their aroma when dried or frozen.

The dry fruits are known as coriander seeds. In Indian cuisine they are called dhania.[17][18]

The word coriander in food preparation may refer solely to these seeds (as a spice), rather than to the plant. The seeds have a lemony citrus flavour when crushed, due to terpenes linalool and pinene. It is described as warm, nutty, spicy, and orange-flavoured.

The variety C. s. vulgare has a fruit diameter of 3–5 mm (0.12–0.20 in), while var. microcarpum fruits have a diameter of 1.5–3 mm (0.059–0.118 in). Large-fruited types are grown mainly by tropical and subtropical countries, e.g. Morocco, India and Australia, and contain a low volatile oil content (0.1-0.4%). They are used extensively for grinding and blending purposes in the spice trade. Types with smaller fruit are produced in temperate regions and usually have a volatile oil content of around 0.4-1.8%, so are highly valued as a raw material for the preparation of essential oil.[19]

It is commonly found both as whole dried seeds and in ground form. Roasting or heating the seeds in a dry pan heightens the flavour, aroma and pungency. Ground coriander seed loses flavour quickly in storage and is best ground fresh. Coriander seed is a spice in garam masala and Indian curries which often employ the ground fruits in generous amounts together with cumin, acting as a thickener.

Roasted coriander seeds, called dhana dal, are eaten as a snack. They are the main ingredient of the two south Indian dishes: sambhar and rasam.

Outside of Asia, coriander seed is used widely in the process for pickling vegetables. In Germany and South Africa (see boerewors), the seeds are used while making sausages. In Russia and Central Europe, coriander seed is an occasional ingredient in rye bread (e.g. borodinsky bread), as an alternative to caraway.

The Zuni people have adapted it into their cuisine, mixing the powdered seeds ground with chile and using it as a condiment with meat, and eating leaves as a salad.[20]

Coriander seeds are used in brewing certain styles of beer, particularly some Belgian wheat beers. The coriander seeds are used with orange peel to add a citrus character.

The nutritional profile of coriander seeds is different from the fresh stems and leaves. Leaves are particularly rich in vitamin A, vitamin C and vitamin K, with moderate content of dietary minerals (table above). Although seeds generally have lower content of vitamins, they do provide significant amounts of dietary fiber, calcium, selenium, iron, magnesium and manganese.[21]



Dau kari / Daun salam Koja = Curry Leaf

Dau kari / Daun salam Koja = Curry Leaf

The curry tree (Murraya koenigii or Bergera koenigii) is a tropical to sub-tropical tree in the family Rutaceae (the rue family, which includes rue, citrus, and satinwood), which is native to India and Sri Lanka.

Its leaves are used in many dishes in India and neighbouring countries. Often used in curries, the leaves are generally called by the name 'curry leaves,' although they are also literally 'sweet neem leaves' in most Indian languages (as opposed to ordinary neem leaves which are very bitter and in the family Meliaceae, not Rutaceae).

Curry leaves, are, however, an important ingredient in many curry dishes, especially in India, Thailand, and other Asian countries.

It is a small tree, growing 4–6 m (13–20 feet) tall, with a trunk up to 40 cm (16 in) diameter. The aromatic leaves are pinnate, with 11-21 leaflets, each leaflet 2–4 cm (0.79–1.57 in) long and 1–2 cm (0.39–0.79 in) broad. The plant produces small white flowers which can self-pollinate to produce small shiny-black berries containing a single, large viable seed. Though the berry pulp is edible -- with a sweet but medicinal flavor -- in general, neither the pulp nor seed are used for culinary purposes.

The species name commemorates the botanist Johann König.

In the kitchen, use the leaves for a warm, appetising aroma and a subtle, spicy flavour with meat, seafood or vegetable curries, chutneys, pickles, coconut sauces, relishes, omelettes, marinades and vegetarian cuisine. The method of using the leaves (preferably fresh ones) in stir-fries and curries, is to heat some oil, butter or ghee in a pan, add the curry leaves along with a little ginger and garlic and sauté until brown. The flavour of the curry leaf is enhanced when fried. Fresh curry leaves will keep for a week if kept in a dry plastic bag in the fridge.
Curry powder does not come from the curry tree, as some people often think. Curry powder is usually a combination of many ingredients including ginger, chilli, black pepper, cumin, coriander, garlic, fenugreek, and turmeric to give the yellow colour. The proportion of each ingredient in the curry powder will depend on the tradition and origin of each particular recipe. However, crushed leaves from the curry tree are used as an ingredient in some Madras curry powders. The dried leaves add a spicy note to pot-pourri. Do not confuse the curry tree with the Curry Plant (Helichrysum italicum syn. H. angustifolium) (p 88) which belongs to the Asteraceae family. The curry plant is a perennial bush to 50cm with fine, silvery grey stems and leaves. A grey down covers the 4cm long narrow leaves and when rubbed they smell strongly of curry. Yellow button-like flowers form as terminal clusters. Propagation of the curry plant is by seeds, cuttings and root division. Grow in a well-drained area. Trim bushes regularly to keep them in good shape. Use the trimmings in pot-pourri. The dried flowers keep their colour for a long time. Add chopped young tender leaves to salads, cooked meat and savoury dishes.

Some of the primary alkaloids found in the Curry Tree leaves, stems, and seeds are as follows: Mahanimbine, girinimbine, koenimbine, isomahanine, mahanine, Indicolactone, 2-methoxy-3-methyl-carbazole.[5]

A 2011 study of girinimbine, a carbazole alkaloid isolated from this plant, found that it inhibited the growth and induced apoptosis in human hepatocellular carcinoma, HepG2 cells in vitro.[6]


tofu bakwan ( bakwan tahu )

tofu bakwan ( bakwan tahu )

tofu is food easily found in indonesia.  made by coagulating soy milk and then pressing the resulting curds into soft white blocks. It is a component in East Asian and Southeast Asian cuisines.
in Indonesia tofu can be processed into a variety of foods. but this time i will share how to make tofu bakwan

tofu bakwan ingeredients :

- 100 grm tofu
- celery leaves ( thinly sliced )
- 50 grm bean sprout
- 1 egg
- 300 ml vegetable oil ( to fry )

tofu bakwan seasoing :

- 5 red onion
- 3 garlic
- 1/2 teaspon white pepper
- 1/2 teaspon salt
- 1/2 teaspoon coriander

how to make tofu bakwan:

- mashed tofu and mix together with bean sprout, celery leaves and egg
- stir dough until thoroughly blended
- mashed all seasoing and mixed with dough
- mold dough like picture
- fry dough lift and dry
- serve

Javanese Duck Rica Rica ( Rica Rica Bebek )

Javanese Duck Rica Rica ( Rica Rica Bebek )
javanese duck rica rica is a famous food from java, duck coocking with rica rica seasoing and pepper very delicious if servering in cold weather.
this recipe come from javanese, in here this recipe many servering in restourant.
oke lets go we make javanese duck rica rica

ingredients javanese duck rica rica:
- 500 grm duck ( cut into piece )
- 2 tablespoon vegetable oil
- 1 teaspon sugar
- 1 teaspon palm sugar
- 3 lime leave
- 500 ml water
- 1 lemon gras ( bash )

seasoing :
5 Thai pepper / bird's eye chili peppe
3 chilie
8 red onion
6 garlic
2 teaspoon pepper

complementary seasonings:
1 onion thinly sliced

how to make java duck rica rica :
- mashed seasoing ( thai pepper, chilie, red onion, garlic, pepper )
- heat vegetable oil
- saute seasoing, sliced onion and lemon gras until fragnant
- add lime leave
- add duck meat and coocked until meat tender ( about 30 minutes )
- serve

how to make shirmp indonesian cracker ( kerupuk udang indonesia )

how to make shirmp indonesian cracker ( kerupuk udang indonesia )

crackers always served complementary foods. in indonesia crackers have various types.
but this time i will share how to make shirmp indonesian crackers in indonesian called ( kerupuk udang ).
shirmp crackers a flour-based foods and shrimp finely ground.

ingredients how to make shirmp indonesian crackers:

- 2 kg wheat flour
- 2 kg fresh shirmp
- 10 garlic
- salt
- sugar
- msg
- water
- oil to frying

how to make shirmp indonesian crackers :

- peel of shirmp skin and remove head, wash thoroughly and dry
- blended shirmp and pour into pan
- mix shirmp with wheat flour, garlic, salt, msg and mix together until blended
- add water gradually
- knead with hands until dough is not sticky
- wrap up the dough with banana leaves and roll lengthwise
- steam until 3 hours. left and dry

- after cold, thinly sliced the dough dried in the sun to dry

- heat olive oil and the fry the dough
- lift dry and serve

serabi solo cake

serabi solo cake

oke this day indonesiaoriginalrecipes will share how to make serabi solo cake.
serabi solo cake is a traditional cake from solo, in solo many restourant serve this cake.
in solo serabi notosuma is a famous restourant servering this cake.

serabi solo cake ingredien:
- 1 tablespoon wheat flour
- 1 tablespoon sugar
- 5 grm instan yeast
- 250 gram rice flour
- 125 gram sugar
- 1 egg
- 500 ml coconut milk
- grated cheese for tooping

how to make serabi solo cake :
- before we make serabi solo cake we must make main dough
  main dough make with wheat flour, sugar, yeast and water mix together and let the dough until 5 minutes.
- mix rice flour, sugar, egg, main dough and 200ml coconut milk. mix together with hand until dough mixed and add 300 ml coconut milk
- mix again and then let the dought 2 hours
- heat mold with small fire.pour 150ml dough and press.
- coocked until 4 minutes and lift.
- serve with grated chees toping

fried chicken with green chili

Fried chicken with green chili

fried chicken with green chili

Thanks for visit my blog.
this time indonesiaoriginal recipes will share how to make fried chicken with green chili.
this food usualy servering in padang restourant.
padang food famous with redang and spicy food.
oke lest go we make fried chicken with green chili 

fried chicken with green chili ingredients:
1/2 kg chicken cut into 5 piece ( fry lift and dry )
50 gram green chili ( chopped )
50 gram green tomato ( sliced )
1 tablespon sugar

fried chicken with green chili blended seasoing :
2 garlic
4 red onion
1/2 teaspoon salt

how to make fried chicken with green chili :
- stir fry blended seasoing until fragnant
- add green chili, green tomato, fried chicken, sugar and 200ml water
- coocked until spices to infuse
- lift and serve

tofu vegetarian steak ( steak tahu vegetarian )

tofu vegetarian steak ( steak tahu vegetarian )

tofu vegetarian steak ( steak tahu vegetarian )

oke tis time indonesian original recipes will share how to make tofu vegetarian steak
tofu is a product from soybean which is the source Texturized vegetable protein (TVP).
usualy often use alternate to meat for vegetarian.

ingredients tofu vegetarian steak ( steak tahu vegetarian ):

- 150 gram tofu
- 1 egg
- 1 ons bread flour
- 2 potato, leghty sliced, fry
- 1 carots, leghty sliced, boiled
- 5 bean, boiled
- 3 redonion ( blended )
- 2 garlic ( blended )

ground spices tofu vegetarian steak :

- 1/4 teaspoon nutmeg
- 1/2 teaspoon pepper
- 1/4 teaspoon salt
- 1/4 teaspoons MSG ( Optional )
- 2 tablespoon tomato sauce
- 3 tablespoon chillie sauce
- 2 tablespoon mayonaise

how to make tofu vegetarian steak ( steak tahu vegetarian ) :

- mix together tofu, blended red onion and garlic
- add nutmeg, pepper, salt and mix together again
- mold like picture
- mix egg and sugar, to dip dough, lift and sprinkle bread flour
- fry until change colour ( yelow brown ) and lift and dry

how to make sauce tofu vegetarian steak ( steak tahu vegetarian ) :

- preheat the pan, add tomato sauce, chillie sauce, mayonnaise, msg, sugar and water
- coocked until boiling and lift

button mushrooms bakwan ( bakwan jamur kancing )

button mushrooms bakwan ( bakwan jamur kancing )

button mushrooms bakwan ( bakwan jamur kancing )

now indonesian original  recipes (
will share how to make bakwan button mushrom.
this is the indonesian traditional noodles. usualy eaten for snack to coffe or tea in afternoon.
bakwan make with vegetable ingredients and suitable eaten for vegetarin.
to make button mushroom bakwan very simple and easy. and abount 30 minutes for coocking.

ingredients ( bakwan jamur kancing )

- 100 gram rice flour
- 100 gram button mushrooms, thinly sliced.
- 50 gram carrots, cube thinly sliced.
- 25 gram leek, thinly sliced
- 2 egg
- 150 ml cold water
- 3 garlic, bruise and thinly sliced
- 1/2 tablespoon salt
- vegetable oil to fry

how to make button mushrooms bakwan ( bakwan jamur kancing )

- mix together button mushrooms, carrots, seek, egg, rice flaur, cold water, garlic, and salt
- prepare hot vegetable oil
- fry until change colour ( yelow brown )

to 15 pieces


spicy rice noodles ( bihun bumbu pedas )

spicy rice noodles ( bihun bumbu pedas )

spicy rice noodles

spicy rice noodles ingredients( bihun bumbu pedas ):

- 130 grm rice noodles. how water (100°C ) brewed
- 200 grm chicken, fried and sliced
- 100 grm bean sprouts
- 1 carrots, thin sliced
- 3 tablespoon soy sauce
- 2 tablespoon chillie sauce
- 1/2 teaspoon salt
- 1/2 teaspoon 
- 1/2 teaspoon pepper
- 1/2 teaspoon MSG ( optional )
- 50 ml water

Sliced seasoing ( bihun bumbu pedas ):

- 2 garlic
- 1 onion
- 2 leek

how to make spicey rice noodles ( bihun bumbu pedas ) ingerdients :

- stir fry sliced seasoing until fragrant.
- add carrots, chicken, salt, pepper, msg and mix together
- add water and coocked in few minutes.
- add rice noodles 
- add soy sauce, chillie sauce, bean sprouds and coocked until water seep
- serve

carrot and pineaple salad recipes

carrot and pineaple salad

ingerdients parrot and pineaple salad :
- 210 gm pineaple cut into dice
- 150 grm carrot, boiled and cut into dice
- 2 tablespoon mayonnaise
- 1 tablespoon butter, shake into tender.
- 2 teaspoon soy sauce
- 1/2 teaspoon lemon water
- salt and sugar

how to make parrot and pineaple salad :
1. mix together mayonnaise, butter, soy sauce, lemon water salt and suggar.
2. add pineaple, carroot mix together
3. serve
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