Vegan Indian Cooking is about those possibilities. The possibility of giving up meat for a meal, a day, a week, or a lifetime— whatever you choose. I grew up eating this way. My mother is a vegetarian who doesn’t even eat eggs, but my father eats meat. In our home, we followed an Indian diet—which is predominantly vegetarian—most days. The only time we’d have meat would be for parties, when my mother would make chicken breast smothered in barbecue sauce, or when we’d make a rare run to a fastfood restaurant. The way we ate then is the way a vast number of people still eat in India, where about 30 percent of the country’s sizable population is vegetarian— primarily Hindus, Buddhists, and Jains. Most Muslims eat meat, just not pork; similarly, Hindus refrain from eating beef for religious reasons. (In India, even McDonald’s is sensitive to local dietary restrictions and serves lamb burgers.)
861 Pages – 2014 – 6.17 MB – 26,314 Downloads – English
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