From what I researched, the spices in biryani are anti inflammatory and very healthy for the body, boosts immune system, prevents gout attacks. Just replace ghee with plain yogurt. What else is your opinion that can make biryani healthier? I am enjoying biryani a lot and my family and I cant stop eating biryani
Hello Punekars... I am going to open biryani kitchen in Pune near dange chowk.. no dining only online orders through apps. It is fusion of Maharashtra and Hyderabad biryani. Can you guys suggest any ideas to promote so I can hit more customers base
Repu chicken biryani vandudam ani decide ayya...youtube lo biryani videos lo evi work avtayo evi kaavo teliyatledu(i'm beginner at cooking)...evarikaina manchi recipe teliste naku teliyajeyagalarani vignapti🙏
so excited to be going to one of my favourite Sydney suburbs tomorrow, Harris Park. So many Indian restaurants to choose from so who makes the best biryani?
Hey guys, is there any good biryani in the area? I lived in the UAE for a couple years and really grew to enjoy it. Can’t seem to find any on google. If not, what’s the best Indian place in the area?
The wikipedia article states:
>One theory states that it originated from birinj (Persian: برنج), the Persian word for rice. The word birinj**, a middle Persian word was ultimately derived from** vrihi (Sanskrit: व्रीहि) one of the Sanskrit words for rice. Another theory states that it is derived from biryan or beriyan (Persian: بریان), which means "to fry" or "to roast".
My question is regards to the emphasised sentence, ie.
"The word birinj, a middle Persian word was ultimately derived from vrihi (Sanskrit: व्रीहि) one of the Sanskrit words for rice.**"
I would assume that the words are actually cognates, not that one is derived from the other. The sources listed seem to simply be Sanskrit dictionaries that support the latter-half of the statement "ie. vrihi (Sanskrit: व्रीहि) one of the Sanskrit words for rice", not the former claim ("The word birinj, a middle Persian word was ultimately derived from vrihi").
Looking up the etymology of on wiktionary also doesn't support the claim that برنج is derived from व्रीहि.
I'm not too flashy with Wikipedia, otherwise I'd include one of those  comments. But in any case, it seems to be too much of a stretch to even leave it as an uncited claim. However I'd like to check here first if there's anything I'm missing.
I'm seeing a lot of recipes that end with cooking the sealed biryani pot on top of another pan, rather than directly on the stove. Can anyone explain why that is? I'm guessing it is to avoid scorching the bottom layer of the biryani but I haven't seen an explanation.
Share the best shawarma you've had here? And which place serves best biryani?
Please don't judge me for asking this. But we are looking for good veg dum Biryani. Any suggestions? We are looking for something spicy and flavourful. Not the white variety ofcourse. Thanks!!!!