The first time I heard of Panjeeri was when my son was born in 2007, my firstborn. This food was made for me postpartum by a family member to gobble up so “I could heal quicker, produce more milk and get some energy” that was a no brainer I thought it must be good if everyone swears by it and are practically shoving it down my throat. However, the sandy texture and the overwhelming ginger and amount of clarified butter/ghee made me gag, I hated it!
This continued to my second child and by the time my third was born I had had enough. The choice of having it wasn’t there so it was either my way or the sandy way.
In 2011, my whole world turned upside down-my mum passed away whilst I was pregnant with my youngest. Fortunately, I found her recipe so started practicing till I finally hit jackpot. Finally, I got the perfect combination - the nuts were visible and you could taste them, the sand was gone and the ginger wasn’t killing me. Adding more nuts & seeds then semolina meant that it was better for me too and not just halwa!
Over the years I have sold here and there till lockdown January 2021 I officially went onto Instagram and took this to a whole new level.
Looking after you all is my priority, giving you the best I can is my mission and feeding you wholesome Panjeeri from my pot is my desire.
Almonds contain lots of healthy fats, fibre, protein, magnesium and vitamin E. Including lowering blood sugar levels, reduced blood pressure and lower cholesterol levels. They can also reduce hunger and promote weight loss. Nuts are high in monounsaturated and polyunsaturated fats. These healthy fats have the ability to lower blood cholesterol and may protect against heart disease.
Cashews are a kidney-shaped seed sourced from the cashew tree — a tropical tree native to Brazil. They’re rich in nutrients and make for an easy addition to many dishes.
Like most nuts, cashews may also help improve your overall health. They’ve been linked to benefits like weight loss, improved blood sugar control, and a healthier heart. Cashews are especially rich in unsaturated fats — a category of fats linked to a lower risk of premature death and heart disease. They’re also low in sugar, a source of fiber, and contain almost the same amount of protein as an equivalent quantity of cooked meat. In addition, cashews contain a significant amount of copper, a mineral essential for energy production, healthy brain development, and a strong immune system. They’re also a great source of magnesium and manganese, nutrients important for bone health. They should be consumed unroasted and unsalted.
This beautiful seed is typically eaten in Chinese and Japanese cuisine. They are usually shelled.
Packed with fibre, calcium and a host of other nutrients, lotus seeds, which have a neutral flavour, may be boiled or roasted to eat as a snack, or ground into flour for use in baking, puddings and candies, or mixed into dishes.
good for your heart
preventing skin damage
The list is endless