Monday, 28 March 2016


Khaaja (Kaja or Khaja) is an Indian sweet that is made from wheat flour, sugar syrup, and oil.It has made its origin in Bihar, a northeastern state of India.But Khaaja prepared in Kakinada, Andhra Pradesh in the southern parts of India is famous for this sweet delicacy in terms of taste. It is also called Madatha Kaja in Telugu.


  • 1 cup Maida flour-1 cup (Here cup used is rice cooker cup)
  • 1/2 tablespoon of Baking soda
  • 2 teaspoons of Rice flour
  • 4-5 teaspoons of Ghee
  • 1 1/2 cups of Sugar
  • 3 cups of Oil
  • Water-1/2 cup for dough and 1/4 cup for syrup


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    Take a cup of all purpose flour and put in a bowl.
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    Mix it with ghee, baking soda, and water and mix it until it becomes a dough.
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    Now make small balls out of the dough.
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    Make each ball like thin chapati.
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    Now place 2 chapatis one over the other. Before placing them one over the other, in between these two, put a little ghee and rice flour and roll them.
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    Cut the roll into pieces.
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    Press each piece using a chapati making stick.
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    Pour oil in the pan and heat it.
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    Put these pieces into the oil pan and fry them until they turn golden in color.
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    Prepare the sugar syrup.
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    Put the fried khaaja into the syrup directly.
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    Let the khaaja absorb the syrup for a while. Now remove it from sugar syrup and keep aside.
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    Repeat the process for the remaining khaajas. Follow the same procedure for soaking all the remaining fried ones.
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    Remove them from the syrup and serve
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Many people think that buying chicken is just "buying chicken" and something that should not be really thought about. However, it is a very serious matter. Chicken is known to be contaminated by the bacteria salmonella. Chicken should be handled very carefully to prevent salmonella spreading and multiplying. Knowing how to purchase chicken safely is very important to the health of yourself and others around you. Start with Step 1 begin buying chicken safely.
Image titled Buy Chicken Step 1
  1. Decide which type of chicken you are going to buy:
  1. Fresh, raw chicken: This chicken either comes whole or in pieces. For a roast dinner, buy the whole chicken and buy the chicken in pieces for other small things. It is generally cheaper to purchase the whole chicken but it takes a lot of effort to cut the whole chicken into pieces. This chicken must be stored in the refrigerated area.
  • Cooked chicken: This chicken is for a quick and convenient meal at home. You will not have to prepare much for a meal when buying this chicken. It should be consumed as soon as possible so consider purchasing it carefully. This chicken must be stored in an oven-like area.
  • Frozen chicken: This chicken is great if you plan on using the chicken for future use instead of now. It can come either in whole or pieces. Usually the pieces have a breadcrumb coating over them (e.g. chicken nuggets). This chicken must be stored in the freezer section.
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    3. Know how the chicken you are buying should be like:
    1. Fresh, raw chicken: Buy fresh, raw chicken that is cold to touch. Fresh, raw chicken must be stored at or below 4°C (39°F) at all times. Look at the fat carefully on the fresh chicken. The fat should be a white to deep yellow colour and definitely not grey.[1]
    • Cooked Chicken: Buy cooked chicken that is over 60°C (140°F). While you probably aren't allowed to bring a thermometer into a supermarket, you are able to check the temperature by touching the chicken. The chicken should feel very hot; if the chicken doesn't feel very hot, don't buy it. Cooked chicken should be stored in a plastic bag while resting at a consistent temperature of 60°C (140°F) or higher. Ask a shop assistant what temperature the cooked chicken is resting at.
    • Frozen Chicken: Buy frozen chicken that is very cold and hard to touch. Press down on the chicken to see if it is hard. The chicken must feel as hard as a rock. If the chicken feels the slightest bit softer than a rock, do not buy it. Frozen chicken must be stored below 4°C (39°F) at all times.
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    2. Check to see if the chicken is wrapped well in plastic or placed in a tightly sealed plastic box. If there are any cracks and/or dents in the packaging, don't buy the chicken. Packaged chicken must also be sealed properly. Alert a shop assistant if a seal has been broken. Fresh, raw chicken with leaking juices coming out must be avoided.
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      Avoid buying chicken with tags that say "reduced price" or "quick sale". Tags are usually placed because the packaging has been damaged or the use-by date of the chicken is nearing. Although the tag may say "still fresh", it is best to buy chicken without any tags to ensure that you are safe.
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    3. Look at the use-by date. There should be two dates printed on the packaging: the date the chicken was packaged and the date the chicken should be used. If you see a chicken that is past the use-by date, notify a shop assistant and get him or her to remove it to prevent others getting sick.
    1. Fresh, raw chicken must only be on the supermarket shelves for 2 to 3 days.
    • Cooked chicken must only be in the supermarket for one day. It is best to buy the cooked chicken earlier in the day as it will be much fresher.
    • Frozen chicken can be stored in the freezer sections of the supermarket up until the use-by date on the packaging.
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    2. Know the labels on your chicken well. Look out for these labels:
    1. Free-range: This label does not necessarily mean that the chicken lived outside for its entire life. The chicken just had been granted access to outside.
    • Certified Organic: This means that food given to the chicken was free of chemical fertilisers, pesticides, animal by-products and other non-organic additives. The chicken also had to be free range.
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    2. Buy the chicken last. Chicken must be stored at either below 4°C (39°F) or over 60°C (140°F) to prevent the salmonella bacteria multiplying. Avoid buying too many groceries if you are going to buy chicken. The longer the chicken has to wait, the more dangerous it can get.
      Put the chicken in another shopping bag on its own. A cooler bag is best if you are going to buy raw chicken. If can't find a cooler bag, try placing ice packs at the bottom of a strong shopping bag.
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      Store the chicken in the chicken in the fridge straight away when you arrive home. If the chicken is cooked, place in the fridge or consume immediately