The Simpsons go to a new Sushi bar, where Homer takes a liking to the food and decides to try Fugu, which is poisonous if not cut properly. Homer’s fugu is not, and he is taken to the hospital where he is told he has 22 hours to live. Homer makes a list of things he wants to do, and spends his last day making amends with Grampa and talking to his children. Homer accepts his fate, but it turns out that he was not poisoned after all and vows to live life to its fullest.
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Chinese foods that Chinese people will never eat
Hot oil recipe
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Chicken 1500 g
Basmati rice 500g
Bay leaf 3 n
Star anise 3 n
Cinnamon sticks 2 n
Cloves 4 n
Cardamom 6 n
Shahi jeera 1 ts
Lichen (kalpasi) 1ts
Pepper corn 6 n
Mace 2 n
Golden fried onions 150 g
Red chilly powder 2 tb
Coriander powder 1 tb
Cumin powder 1 ts
Ginger garlic paste 1 tbs
Yogurt 1 cup
Coriander chopped 1 b
Mint chopped 1 b
Green chilly 5 n
Oil ½ cup
Lime juice 2tb
First make a powder of all the spices,
Take a bowl add chicken pieces and add made masala, chilly powder, ginger garlic paste, turmeric, salt, coriander powder, curd, chopped mint leaves, coriander leaves, fried onions, green chilly, lime juice, oil, and mix it well, and put it in the refrigerator over night,
Heat water in a vessel and let it come to a boil add oil, salt, Shahi jeera, bay leaf and add basmati rice (soak the rice 1 hour) cook the rice till 70 %, add layer of chicken marinate and then this layer of rice. Sprinkle fried onions, and add dissolved saffron strands in milk , then add ghee (optional), kewra water, rose water and put the lid on which is lined with sticky dough for dum.
First cook it on high for first 4-5 minutes then reduce the flame to low, use a griddle under this for even heat transfer. And cook it for 25 to 30 min and switch off the flame. After 40 minutes this is ready for opening the seal of the lid. Never mix the biryani just check it removing the top rice and checking the bottom of the vessel for burnt marks.
you can find detailed recipes at my website and also find many videos with recipes at simple easy and quick recipes and videos of Indian Pakistani and Asian Oriental foods “Reach vahrehvah at –
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Sushi is one of the fastest-growing cuisines across the globe. To become a true citizen of the world, prepare yourself with this primer on sushi-eating rituals.
Step 1: Choose a good restaurant
Go to a restaurant specializing in sushi—Japanese-owned or -operated establishments tend to offer the most authentic selections. And if you’re in a land-locked place, make sure they pride themselves on sushi that’s as fresh as possible.
Step 2: Wash your hands
If you’re offered a hot, moist towel, wash your hands with it now. It will be removed from your table before your food is served.
Step 3: Order sake
It is customary to order some sake, likely served in a carafe with small cups, to enjoy before your meal is served.
Although expensive sakes are often better enjoyed chilled, sake with sushi is traditionally served warm, since the fish will be cold.
Step 4: Toast
Pour sake for your dinner companions—traditionally, no one should pour it for themselves, at least for the first round—and then toast. Hold your cup aloft and say, ‘Kampai!’
It’s customary for the most senior person at the table—the boss, or the eldest person—to raise their glass the highest.
Step 5: Switch drink
When your sushi platter arrives at your table, switch your beverage to cold Japanese beer or hot green tea.
Step 6: Prepare chopsticks
If your chopsticks come wrapped, take off the wrapper and break apart the sticks—but don’t rub them against each other to remove splinters, which rudely implies that the restaurant has cheap chopsticks. When you’re not using them, they should be propped on the holder or soy sauce dish parallel to you.
Step 7: Finish
You’re done when your plate is clean—except for the wasabi and gari, of course. Place your chopsticks horizontally across your soy sauce dish to signal that you’re finished, and thank the chefs.
Step 8: Pour soy sauce
Pour a small amount of soy sauce into the little empty dish, but don’t pour in more than three tablespoons at a time. If you need more later, add more then.
Step 9: Add wasabi
Notice the green mound of wasabi on your sushi plate. This spicy horseradish is used to season soy sauce and add flavor to the fish. With one chopstick, take a pea-size amount and stir it into the soy sauce.
Step 10: Continue alternating
Continue eating the pieces of nigiri sushi and maki rolls one at a time, alternating with pieces of gari and topping off the soy sauce dish as necessary.
Sushi aficionados believe you should only use wasabi for sashimi—never for nigiri sushi or maki rolls, since the chef has already used the precise amount of wasabi necessary to enhance the sushi’s flavor.
Step 11: Begin with sashimi
If you have a plate of sushi and sashimi, it is customary to eat sashimi first. With your chopsticks, pick up one piece of sashimi, dip it in soy sauce, then place the whole piece in your mouth.
If you don’t know how to use chopsticks, don’t try to eat sashimi—it is considered incredibly uncouth to use a fork.
Step 12: Eat ginger
Using your chopsticks, eat a piece of gari, or pickled ginger, from the pile of wet slices on your sushi plate. This is to be eaten between pieces of fish as a palate cleanser.
Step 13: Continue alternating
Continue alternating eating sashimi with palate-cleansing ginger.
Step 14: Refill soy sauce
When you have finished all your sashimi, refill your soy sauce dish.
Step 15: Eat sushi
With your chopsticks, pick up a piece of nigiri sushi and drag it through the soy sauce fish-side down, so the rice doesn’t soak up too much. Place the entire piece in your mouth, unless it is very large, in which case two bites are acceptable.
If you are uncomfortable using chopsticks, eating nigiri sushi with your fingers is an acceptable custom.
If you’re sitting at the sushi bar, offer to buy the chefs a round of sake or beer. It’s not necessary, but it just might make you a new friend.
Did You Know?
Soy sauce was first made in China more than 2,500 years ago by Buddhist monks—it didn’t reach Japan until the 6th century.
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We’ve all experienced these types of people in restaurants. Restaurants are for eating delicious food! Not for being annoying!
Thanks for watching and don’t forget to keep smiling =D !
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