Big Home, Milton, Prestige, Softel Food Makers Price List

Food Makers Price in Indian Rupees 

Anjali Sprout diet,
Price – Rs. 310

Big Home Medu Wada Maker
Price – Rs.129
Big Home Medu Wada Maker
Price – Rs.129
Big Home High Durable Milk Boiler
Price – Rs.289
Big Home Compact 12 Idily + Steamer
Price – Rs.789
Gola and Slush Maker,
Price – Rs. 1000

Black And Decker EG 100 Egg Cooker Steamer
Price – Rs.1,220
 
Crystal 2 Pc Health Combo,
Price – Rs. 845
Cutting Edge Microvawable 17 Pc Complete Cooking Set,
Price – Rs. 3000

Jaipan Jumbo Roti Maker,
Price – Rs.1,634  
JAIPAN KHAKARA MAKER,
Price – Rs. 2275

Libra Electric Roti Maker + Atta Maker + Free Casserole,
Price – Rs.1,999    

Milton Idli Maker with Multipurpose Steamer,
Price – Rs. 317
Milton Micro Casserole Set of 3,
Price – Rs. 289
Milton Micro Casserole 1500 ml,
Price – Rs. 133
Milton Micro Casserole 500 ml,
Price – Rs. 79
Milton Micro Casserole 1000 ml,
Price – Rs. 107
Milton Micro Cooker,
Price – Rs. 254

Mini Chef Big Popper Pop Corn Maker,
Price – Rs. 1999
Mini Chef Cotton Candy Maker,
Price – Rs. 2990

Nova Roti and Tortilla Maker,
Price – …

Decoding food labels

The jargon on any food label is enough to scare anyone off. We attempt to solve the puzzle.

Commonly used terms

These terms are found on practically every food package. And we still don't know what they mean.

Enriched:

One or more nutrients are added. For example, enriched whole meal brown bread enriched with fibre.

Fortified:

One or more nutrients are added during processing. For example, breakfast cereals are fortified with vitamins and minerals; iodised salt is fortified with iodine.

Health food:

A promotional term used to imply that a certain food has health-giving qualities beyond its expected nutritive value

Natural food:

A product that has minimal or no refinement or processing (not a legally-regulated term). A product with this claim may not only contain artificial flavours, colours and preservatives, but may also be loaded with fat, sugar, calories and sodium.

Organically grown food: Food grown and processed without chemicals and pesticides (not a legally-regulated term).

Fat related:

These terms alert weight watchers, diabetics and heart patients.

Cholesterol free:

Less than 2 mg cholesterol per serving.

Low cholesterol:

Less than 20 mg of cholesterol per serving.

Cholesterol reduced:

Reformulated or processed foods to lower …

Chef Courses

Beginning chef courses can be found at your local community college or vocational school, such as those offered by the West Valley Occupational Center (WVOC) in Woodland Hills, California. Centers like this offer short-term training in technical and vocational subjects. These courses often earn community college credit as well.

Be aware that attendance policies at community occupational centers can be quite strict, since there are always waiting lists. At WVOC, food-handling courses require a Tuberculosis (TB) Test to be passed first, partly due to the large number of immigrants in the region. Other areas of the U.S. and Canada, and elsewhere, may have similar requirements. At least, it is hoped that only healthy people are allowed to work in the food and catering industry, but that may be difficult to enforce.

More advanced chef courses are offered by cooking schools, well-known in their region, or even across borders. One example is the affiliation between the Canadian Personal Chef Alliance (CPCA) and Liaison College Downtown Toronto (Ontario), which offers several diploma programs and financial assistance. Graduating students receive a one-year membership in CPCA with all its benefits of expert advice, at no cost.

Chef Courses for Seasoned Professionals

It's possible to …

How to eat low glycemic foods- what it means and what to eat

Do you have diabetes, high blood sugar, insulin resistance, or PCOS? Do you need to lose weight? All of these conditions will respond very favorably to a low glycemic diet.

Eating high glycemic foods causes your blood sugar to rise and these foods also trigger your body to hold on to fat. Also, eating high glycemic foods cause you to actually eat more during your next meal! A low glycemic diet is not just cutting down on carbs- not all carbs are high glycemic.

The first thing you will want to do when eating low glycemic is cut back extensively on your sugar intake. Drink water, or unsweetened herbal tea instead of sugary drinks. If you do have a soda, tea, fruit juice, or lemon aide, limit yourself to one or two a day.

The next basic step is to avoid common high glycemic foods such as white bread, potatoes, watermelon, sugar, etc. Replace these high glycemic foods with low glycemic foods. An easy way to find out which foods are low glycemic is to visit glycemicindex.com.There you will be able to search the index for many foods and choose sensible foods to eat. Once you know which foods you …