House of Exclusive Indian Sweets & Snacks   |   High Class Vegetarian Indian Restaurant


Sweets

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TRADITIONALINDIAN SWEETS

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No Indian festival or celebration is complete without a plateful of mithai.

We have a serious penchant for sweet food and we'll happily agree. No Indian festival or celebration is complete without a plateful of mithai. Every region, culture and household has one or the other type of mithai that is synonymous to the occasion and integral to our traditions. We've all grown up watching our mothers and grandmothers find immense joy in preparing sweet treats for the family and coming back to a house filled with delicious aromas. Most festivals are marked with a special mithai that is usually made at home and offered to the deities. In fact, the journey of Indian mithais dates back to the ancient mythological period. The tradition of making mithai during festivals probably comes from the ritual of preparing Bhog or Prasad which is offered to God. Be it Lord Krishna's love for Doodh ki Barfi or Ganesha's Motichoor ke Ladoos, mithai has been considered God's most beloved food and even ours. Moreover, sweets symbolize good luck and therefore, you'll always find them gracing our tables

You'd be surprised with the mind-blowing variety of sweets that we can make with a just a handful of humble ingredients such as milk, khoya, besan and nuts. Interestingly, most Indian mithais may use similar ingredients yet each one of them differs in taste and texture. Over the years, many of us have conveniently shifted to the store-bought stuff but at the risk of our health. Adulteration and use of synthetics colours and flavours is common and known but often ignored. Time to go back to the basics and we'll help you rewind the clock.

A2B Sweets
A2B Founder

FAVORITE INDIANSWEETS

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In India, sweets are an integral part of the social, religious and cultural milieu. No celebration is complete without the traditional 'mithais'. In fact, all the deities have their favourite desserts. For example, Ganesha is fond of modak, Hanuman loves laddoo, Lord Shiva likes Thandai, and the cute little Lord Krishna is fond of peda. Some of these sweets are hundreds of years old and have some really interesting stories attached to them. Here is a list of some popular Indian sweets and legends associated with them.



Welcome to Our AAB Sweets

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Hot Deal

Jalebi

The warm and juicy Jalebi, when combined with chilled rabri, is something that a person can kill for! But, do you know that this sweet dish that we have been enjoying for ages, is not Indian. As per the Oxford Companion, ‘Kitab-al-Tabeekh’, a cookbook by a Baghdadi author has the original recipe of this famous dessert that has several names to its credit. Apart from the fact that Jalebi is not Indian, it has been in existence for 500 years in India. Also, the very name Jalebi comes from a Sanskrit word ‘Jalvallika’ that means ‘full of water’. You will be surprised to know but Jalebi is known to cure headaches and cold when taken with warm milk in Northern India and Pakistan. This combination makes you feel warm and is enjoyed by many people in winters.

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Rasgulla

This soft and syrupy dessert is world famous as a Bengali dessert. There is no occasion or ceremony without the heavenly presence of Rasgulla. Made of chhena or the homemade cottage cheese, the original name of Rasgulla is Khira Mohana, and it is said to have its origin in Odisha. The legend that proves it is centuries old shows it to be the favourite of the Gods themselves. It is said that when Lord Jagannath was going for Rath Yatra, he didn’t bring his consort, Lakshmi. As expected, Lakshmi was upset and to pacify her, Lord Jagannath offered her Rasgulla. Since then, it’s a tradition to offer Rasgulla to Goddess Lakshmi on the ninth day of Rath Yatra to pacify her.

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Gulab Jamun

Soft and succulent, the two words that define Gulab Jamun are completely apt for it. It is one of the popular sweet dishes of India that is enjoyed best on special occasions and festivals. But, do you know that this amazing dessert has a history of its own? Well, to start with, Gulab Jamun is not even Indian. Surprised? Here is more! It came from the Persian (present day, Iran) cuisine and has originated from an Arabic dessert - Luqmat al-qaadhi that literally translates to ‘The Judge’s Bite’. This dessert got popularity during the Mughal era and was later called Gulab Jamun, and was renamed using Persian words gul (flower), ab (water), and jamun (Indian fruit with similar shape & size).

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KID'S FAVOURITE

Badam halwa is a classic Indian sweet made with ground almonds, sugar, ghee, cardamoms & saffron. It is extremely rich, delicious & colorful. Badam halwa is quite popular in South Indian tiffin centers and sweet stalls. It is considered to be a very special dessert & is prepared during special occasions. It is also given as a return gift during wedding & religious ceremonies.

Badam is the Indian name for almonds and halwa refers to a pudding. Traditionally it was made by soaking almonds in water, then peeled & later ground to a paste. This is then cooked with ghee & sugar. Lastly flavored with cardamoms and saffron.



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