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Sanjha Chulha: This Famous Eatery from Kolkata Feeds the Underprivileged with their Food ATM

The restaurant generously donated meal packages to underprivileged children

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Sanjha Chulha
Food ATM is the part of a 'Hunger Free Kolkata' initiative. Facebook
  • Sanjha Chulha is a famous restaurant in Kolkata
  • The eatery has brought Food ATM to feed the city’s underprivileged 
  • An open refrigerator has been installed outside their restaurant and anyone with leftover food can donate it there

Kolkata, August 20, 2017: Thanks to Kolkata’s famous eatery called Sanjha Chulha, the city has got its very first food ATM to feed the underprivileged and hungry.

Outside their restaurant, Sanjha Chulha has installed a refrigerator. This is an open refrigerator that can be used by anyone who wants to help the starved by donating leftover food. The refrigerator was inaugurated on 15th August 2017. Additional to this kind gesture, the restaurant generously donated meal packages to underprivileged children.

Also Read: Americans Are Believed To Throw Away One-Third of The Available Food. How Then Are They Dealing With It? Read On To Know What Is Happening at The Newtown Creek Wastewater Treatment Plant

The ‘Right to food’ is a basic human right, yet it is a leading global menace. The third-world nations have the world’s hungriest people who don’t have regular access to a full meal.

The Government makes sure that food, a basic necessity of life, is provided to its people. India, also, is doing everything in its capacity to sincerely do so.

Sanjha Chulha’s open refrigerator comes as a result of a broader initiative called ‘Hunger Free Kolkata’. To track the storage levels of the refrigerator, a camera has been installed as well.

– Prepared by Saksham Narula of NewsGram. Twitter @Saksham2394


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Foodies Must Try These Dishes from the Streets of Kolkata

Here are 5 must try dishes from the streets of Kolkata

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Foodies Kolkata
Here are the dishes from the streets of Kolkata that foodies would not want to miss. Wikimedia Commons

BY PUJA GUPTA

When you think about Bengali food, you will have a veritable carnival of sweet treats and seafood dishes parading through your mind. While roaming the streets of Kolkata, you will drool at all the delicacies; thats the Kolkata street food scene for you. Every true Bengali food lover has their recommendations or will suggest some must-try street food. But there are a few places which foodies agree you have to try!

Chef Ananya Banerjee, the owner of LAB studio, who hails from West Bengal, lists the top five must-try food items from the streets of Kolkata:

(1) Kathi-roll:The Kathi-roll of Bengal is a famous Mughlai influenced dish. The dish comprises of mutton and chicken rolls, spiced with fresh lemon juice, finely chopped green chilies, red onions and salt and is served as a roll in an egg paratha. Simply mouth-watering!

(2) Jhal Muri: This Bengali take on Chaat, distinguishes itself with the use of mustard oil or paste. This pungent treat is a must-have for a tete-a-tete over tea!

(3) Kobiraji Cutlet: “Kobiraji”, is a juicy cutlet, usually made with prawn coated with a lacy fried egg on outside. “When I was young, I remember going down to the Shyam Bazar- crossing for evening walks with my grandfather. After our walk, we would regularly eat prawn- Kobiraji from a food stall called Allen’s Kitchen. This tiny place has been serving the delicacy for more than 80 years,” says Banerjee.

Jhal muri
Jhal Muri is a Bengali chat that is loved by all foodies. Wikimedia Commons

(4) Moghlai Porota: This is surely not for the faint-hearted! It’s a flaky, crispy porota (parantha) stuffed with mutton mince and eggs. Have one and it will keep your tummy full for the rest of the day! The Anadi-Cabin, a restaurant on Dharmatala streets in Kolkata, is one of the pioneers in making “Mughlai-porota”.

Also Read- The Best Destinations for a Perfect Travel Experience

(5) Macher Chop: Among the many influences that the British gave us in their 200-year reign, the “chop” preparation is very popular. You go anywhere in the world, the word “chop” usually means “cut-of-a-meat”. However, in Bengal, it typically means fish, meat or vegetables, crumb-fried. You will typically get a whiff of that appetizing aroma, from the local roadside snack counters every evening around 5 pm.

It’s barely a preface into the sheer delights Bengali cuisine has to offer, but this must-try is enough to get you hooked! (IANS)