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Indian Cookery Course by Monisha Bharadwaj (Kindle eBook)

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Hatchette Book Group via Amazon has Indian Cookery Course by Monisha Bharadwaj (Kindle eBook) on sale for $0.99. Thanks powerfuldoppler

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Alternatively, Kyle Books via Google Play has Indian Cookery Course by Monisha Bharadwaj (eBook) on sale for $0.99.
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Edited September 16, 2019 at 01:34 PM by
Amazon has Monisha Bharadwaj's: Indian Cookery Course [Kindle Edition] for $0.99

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Same price at Google Play

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#46
Quote from rootbear
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Online you can get most anything.
Even onion garlic ginger garam masala?
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#47
Quote from balloonshark
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There are no ethnic stores in my small WV town Frown
Patel Brothers store
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#48
Quote from Hotwheel
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Onion garlic ginger garam masala and you can cook 50% of cuisine.
Wow....What a knowledge..Tell me more about it moron...
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#49
All you need is Biryani
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#50
Quote from TopFive
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Even onion garlic ginger garam masala?
While assuming you are joking, the answer is yes though I can't see anyone needing to buy onions online.
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#51
if you live near an indian grocer, it's probably cheaper just to buy pre made entrees or flavor packets and combine them with locally sourced fresh proteins and greens. here i get 10oz swad for $1.50 each that i mix into my own fresh produce - instant indian cooking! if you like the fried stuff, they have plenty of that bagged and boxed up cheap in the frozen section, as well as all the best flat breads. the only thing i learned to make myself was ghee (took 4 tries to master it), because ghee is 3-4x more expensive in the store than to make it yourself.
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#54
Looking for a recipe for tandoori turkey hot dogs with headcheese.
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#55
Quote from balloonshark
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There are no ethnic stores in my small WV town Frown
There's a website www.amazon.com where you can buy anything.
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#56
Get the Japanese Golden Curry paste. All you need to do is prepare the ingredients(chicken, onions, etc) and add the sauce at the end.
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#57
Quote from PetSpy
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if you live near an indian grocer, it's probably cheaper just to buy pre made entrees or flavor packets and combine them with locally sourced fresh proteins and greens. here i get 10oz swad for $1.50 each that i mix into my own fresh produce - instant indian cooking! if you like the fried stuff, they have plenty of that bagged and boxed up cheap in the frozen section, as well as all the best flat breads. the only thing i learned to make myself was ghee (took 4 tries to master it), because ghee is 3-4x more expensive in the store than to make it yourself.
Those premade sauces and entrees have tons of sodium though. The flavor you get mostly is salt with some spices. I do them if I want something real quick, but cooking most of it from scratch just tastes better and is better for your blood pressure.
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#58
Let the stink begin
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#59
Quote from smcallah
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Those premade sauces and entrees have tons of sodium though. The flavor you get mostly is salt with some spices. I do them if I want something real quick, but cooking most of it from scratch just tastes better and is better for your blood pressure.
true, but you end up adding back the same salt when you cook your own,
and i'm no suggesting eating them straight, rather diluting them as flavor
for a lot of other cooked proteins and produce.
again, i'm not suggesting this is optimal, and cooking purist will balk at
the suggestion, but if your want variety and are frugal, my way works well.
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#60
Quote from rootbear
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Online you can get most anything.
I am familiar with the standard (North) Indian cuisine and I would dare to say that most spices for Indian cuisine you can find in a local grocery store in the spices section. The only difference is that it's going to be more expensive. A local grocery store will sells you spices in tiny jars by onces, while an Indian grocery shop will sell spices for similar price by the pound if you need.
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