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    Fresh turmeric roots with right also some grated turmeric and at the left the much easier to use turmeric powder. Be carefull for stains. You'll be walking around for weeks before it's off your hands.

    Lees alles over verse koenjit op www.aziatische-ingredienten.nl


    StaceyKing123, B.l.u.e.S.k.y., cbertel, and 6 other people added this photo to their favorites.

    1. StaceyKing123 68 months ago | reply

      That is SO COOL! I never knew where it came from...
      I wonder if people use it for fake tan hahah

    2. FotoosVanRobin 68 months ago | reply

      Actually, they do! -:)

    3. egle_k. 68 months ago | reply

      Hi, I'm an admin for a group called Medicinal, Aromatic and Wild (or rare) Edible Plants, and we'd love to have this added to the group!

    4. ~Maninas 61 months ago | reply

      it does stain incredibly! my fingertips were yellow for 2 weeks when i used fresh turmeric once! but the fragrance was worth it, and i'll do it again!

    5. FotoosVanRobin 61 months ago | reply

      I haven't done it again. Maybe someday, to make proper Nasi Kuning Nasi kuning is actually the only Indonesian dish for which I use a readymade bumbu/paste. Maybe because I suspect there won't be much difference when making it myself. The recipe being "coconutcream and kurkuma". :-)

      But when you say it's worthwhile to use fresh turmeric, maybe I will have to try it now.

    6. the zen of slow cooking 13 months ago | reply

      Hi there

      This is a wonderful photo! Would it be possible for me to use your Turmeric photograph in a post I am writing about food as medicine for www.thezenofslowcooking.com? I can elaborate on the post if that would be helpful. Best, Jane

    7. FotoosVanRobin 13 months ago | reply

      Sure, if you add a link back to my website: www.aziatische-ingredienten.nl/kurkuma/ as being the source.

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