‘2 Minute Noodles- To eat or not’?
‘Milk – To boil or not’?
‘Juices – To drink or not’?
…..these and for other such dilemmas, I invite all your quires & questions – doubts & confusions on food safety, healthy eating habits and ways to keep the nutrition of your food intact!
Ask here or mail at email@example.com!
I will be glad to answer.
Some Recently Asked Questions
Rekha Pandey Mishra My daughter is poor eater help me
Sania Siddiqui Firstly understand do not compare your eating habits and quantity with your child. They would anyways eat much lesser.
Do not force them to eat the staple – roti, chawal or sabzi.
Meet the requirement of basic food components by giving it in other interesting forms like may be a double cheese pizza with veggies on a wheat base or green leafy vegetables kneaded in the poori dough!
Rest assured, 80% of kids are picky eaters but then gradually as they grow, their diet and eating habits improve.
Priyanka Saxena Srivastava Exactly Maggi to ” eat or not to eat”…. whats your take on it…? and how about oat and wheat maggi , are they better than maida masala maggi?
Sania Siddiqui Maggi has been a comfort and staple food in our households for decades. The recent debacle has definitely stirred our kitchens. Since the matter is still under investigation and results are awaited from internationally accredited labs, to alleviate your anxiety read this explanation from Nestle – “We use hydolysed groundnut protein, onion powder and wheat flour to make Maggi Noodles, which contain glutamate. We believe that the authorities’ tests may have detected glutamate, which occurs naturally in many foods.” It also said that in its routine tests done over the years, it never found Maggi containing more than 0.03 ppm of lead, adding that the batch that was tested was an old one (February 2014).”
Cold fresh lime soda, jal jeera or even chilled glass of water are GUD swapes for colas and fruit drinks.
Not only cartoon milk saves you from the hassel of boiling and is easy to carry along during your trips but also retain the nutrients which get depleted due to boiling.
Tetra Pak milk does not come in contact with atmospheric pollutants and microbes and hence remains fresh fir a longer period of time.
So may be you are adding nuts to it but the actual nutritive value of milk goes down due to excessive and prolonged boiling and repeated heating.
Tetra Pak packages are made of 3 materials – paperboard, polyethylene and aluminum. Altogether, there is 1 layer of paper, 4 layers of polyethylene and 1 layer of aluminum. The outer most layer of polyethylene provides the coating surface. Next is paper, providing the package with stiffness and the printing surface. Then comes an adhesive layer of polyethylene to bind the paper to the 4th layer i.e. aluminum. The aluminum has barrier properties to prevent the inward migration of light, air and bacteria. Finally, the innermost layers of food-grade polyethylene protect and contain the product.