Home Lifestyle Dining

Indian Sweet and Snacks Must Have during Deepavali Festival!!


View  537129  Times

2015-10-07 14:29:23



Free Send to Mobile

To report information
Report Reason:


Shop Name:
Area: Kuala Lumpur- Brickfields
Address: Malaysia
Please mark the map position
  • Halal:
  • Telephone Number: 000
  • Business Hours:;A_
  • Price: 10.0
  • Recommended Dishes: Ladoo, Murukku and Gulab Jamun
  • WebSite:
  • Contact Person: NIL
  • WebSite:
  • Facebook:
  • Instagram:

Indian Sweet and Snacks Must Have during Deepavali Festival!!



Indian Sweet and Snacks Must Have during Deepavali Festival!!


Deepavali will not be complete if there is no sweets and snacks. There are a lot and different kind of Indian sweets and snacks that you can found especially during Deepavali festival. Let me introduce the most common Indian sweets and snacks that must have during this festival.






You can find murukku in every Indian house during Deepavali. It will be weird if there is no muruku. Murukku is a crunchy Indian snack that are made from rice flour and urad dal flour.The flours are mixed with water, salt, asafoetida and either sesame seeds or cumin seeds. The mix is kneaded into a dough, which is shaped into spiral or coil shapes either by hand or using a mould. The spirals are then deep fried in vegetable oil.


Murukku Recipe :







Adhirasam is a sweet snack that looks doughnut. It is one which is top in the list when it comes to the matter of Diwali sweet preparations in the Tamilians home. The authentic preparation takes about a week. First the rice is soaked in water and sundried. Then it is ground into fine powder. For adding sweet "vellam" (jaggery)is melted in water by boiling it and added to the rice flour along with some powdered cardamom to make a thick dough. It is then transferred to an earthenware pot and the top of the pot is closed with a thin white cloth. It is then allowed to ferment for about 3–5 days by placing it in the sunlight during the day time. Finally when the batter is ready for preparation, small balls of the dough is taken and flattened using fingers in a small piece of oil brushed banana leaf and deep fried in oil until golden brown. Then it is pressed with a flat bottomed bowl to remove the excess oil


Adhirasam Recipe : http://www.rakskitchen.net/2012/10/adhirasam-recipe-diwali-recipes.html



Nei Urundai


nei urundai.JPG


Nei Urundai is my most favourite Indian sweet. It is so tasty and melts into the mouth..hmm so yummy! I am sure you agreed with me too. Nei Urundai are made from nei urundai flour, ghee and cashew nuts (Can put other nuts according to your choice).


Nei Urundai Recipe : http://food.sulekha.com/nei-urundai-id10893-31079-recipe.htm


Mysore Park




Mysore Park dish is rich in sweetness and butter. It originated in Mysore. It is made of generous amounts of ghee,sugar, gram flour, and often cardamom.


Mysore Park recipe : http://www.indianfoodforever.com/desserts/mysore-pak.html






Jalebi is quite common in Middle East, India and Malaysia. You can find it in any Indian shop especially at Little India, Brickfields. Jelebi is made by deep-frying a wheat flour (maida flour) batter in pretzel or circular shapes, which are then soaked in sugar syrup.


Jelebi Recipe : http://www.archanaskitchen.com/homemade-jalebi






Laddu or laddoo are ball-shaped sweets popular in the Indian Subcontinent. Laddus are made of flour, minced dough and sugar with other ingredients that vary by recipe. They are often served at festive or religious occasions.


Laddu Recipe : http://www.homecooksrecipe.com/2011/10/how-to-make-laddu.html


Gulab Jamun




Gulab Jamun is one of my favourite. This dish is quite sweet until I only can eat one or two pieces. It is delicious and quite common dish during Diwali season or normal days. Gulab jamun is a milk-solids-based dessert and It is made mainly from milk solids, traditionally from freshly curdled milk. In India, milk solids are prepared by heating milk over a low flame for a long time until most of the water content has evaporated. These milk solids, known as khoya in India and Pakistan, are kneaded into a dough, sometimes with a pinch of flour, and then shaped into small balls and deep-fried at a low temperature of about 148 °C.The balls are then soaked in a light sugary syrup flavored with green cardamom and rose water, kewra orsaffron. These days, gulab jamun mix is also commercially available. Gulab jamun is often served at weddings and birthday parties.


Gulab Jamun Recipe :







It consists of a variable mixture of spicy dried ingredients, which may include fried lentils, peanuts, chickpea flour noodles, corn, vegetable oil, chickpeas, flaked rice, fried onion and curry leaves. This is all flavoured with salt and a blend of spices that may include coriander andmustard seed. The traditional Indian food can be eaten as part of a meal; as a standalone snack, though, it is usually consumed with the hands.


Mixture Recipe : http://www.cookingandme.com/2014/10/south-indian-mixture-recipe.html



I want to evaluate



Top 10 Best BBQ Steamboat + Buffet Restaurant That You Must Try in Klang Valley

Mickey & Minnie Mouse only at M2escape Cafe

Flaming Steamboat