What is avurudu without lots and lots of food? A Sri Lankan New Year’s breakfast involves platters full of kavili ‒ round succulent kavum, crispy kokis, hot kiri bath, and spicy lunu miris. But not all the fun is in the eating. It can be just as fun to cook these special treats too. While it may seem daunting to make, these kavili are not made from top-secret recipes hidden by grandmothers across the country.
This year, become your own avurudu master chef using these simple recipes from HSBC Sri Lanka.
Become an #AvuruduMasterChef this season by making this simple Kavum recipe from HSBC Sri Lanka, bringing you #OneStepCloser to traditional roots this Avurudu season with over 190 offers at partner outlets. For more information visit – https://goo.gl/l26PUZ
Publicado por HSBC Sri Lanka em Sábado, 18 de março de 2017
Rice flour, wheat flour, sugar, water, fennel seed, salt, vanilla, and sugar are the easily available ingredients you need to make kavum, the staple of avurudu meals everywhere. These oil cakes are sweet, filling, and best served fresh and warm from the kitchen, a perfect complement to spicy Sri Lankan food.
Become an #AvuruduMasterChef this season by following this simple Kokis recipe from HSBC Sri Lanka, bringing you #OneStepCloser to traditional roots this Avurudu season with over 190 offers at partner outlets. For more information visit – http://bddy.me/2mOwe5u
Publicado por HSBC Sri Lanka em Terça, 28 de março de 2017
The crispy goodness that is kokis, is a must have at any avurudu table. Light and crunchy, it is the go-to snack when you are feeling peckish in between meals. The flower-like shapes are made using special moulds that are dipped into the batter and then into the hot oil.
Becoming an #AvuruduMasterChef is now easier than ever. Follow this simple recipe from HSBC Sri Lanka and make the most scrumptious Aluwa you ever tasted, bringing you #OneStepCloser to traditional roots this Avurudu season with over 190 offers at partner outlets. For more information visit – http://bddy.me/2nyvBZs
Publicado por HSBC Sri Lanka em Segunda, 3 de abril de 2017
Aluwa, unlike most of the other sweets on the table, has a nutty base which comes from the use of cashew and cardamom. The rice flour is roasted and made into a dough, into which the nuts are added. The dough is then rolled flat and cut diagonally for that very particular aluwa shape.
With these very simple recipes, get closer to your roots and fill that avurudu table with homemade goodness just like you’ve always wanted to.