Skip to main content

Recipe For Varieties Of Pulihora

Pulihora is one of the most popular rice recipes of South India. The feast served in social / religious gatherings will compulsorily contain pulihora. It is easy to make and tasty to eat. Here is how you can make varieties of Pulihora.

Mango i.e Mamidikaaya Pulihora

Mamidikaya pulihora is one of the favorite food items of the Telugu people. They relish the taste during the raw mango season. Mango pulihora is even offered as naivedyam during special poojas.
  • Prepare with little less tamarind as it becomes too sour on using raw mangoes.
  • Take one small sour raw mango.
  • Peel off the skin and cut it into very small pieces.
  • Add these pieces into pulihora and blend well.
  • Relish mamidikaya pulihora.


Lemon Pulihora / Nimmakaya Pulihora

  • Prepare pulihora without tamarind
  • Take one small juicy lemon and squeeze the juice in pulihora.
  • Allow the pulihora to cool down before mixing lemon juice. Do not squeeze lemon juice in hot pulihora as it won't be tasty.
  • Mix it well.
  • Relish lemon pulihora

Grapefruit / Dabbakaya Pulihora

  • Prepare pulihora without tamarind
  • Take half a grapefruit and squeeze the juice in pulihora
  • Mix it well.
  • Relish dabbakaya pulihora.

Sesame Pulihora / Nuvvulu Pulihora

  • Prepare pulihora as usual
  • Prepare nuvvulu podi i.e sesame powder and mix it with the pulihora

Popular posts from this blog

Lyrics and meaning of Brahmamokkate Parabrahmamokkate

This Keertana is one of the best and most popular compositions of Saint Annamayya in which he describes the universal truth of oneness and omnipresence of God in all the creatures alike. The Keertana is sung in Bouli / Mayamalava Goula Ragam.

Pallavi
Tandanana Ahi Tandanana Pure Tandanana Bhala Tandanana
Brahmamokkate Parabrahma Mokkate Prabrahmamokkate Prabrahmamokkate

Meaning:
The word 'tandanana' is a slang used in the local folklore to give a rhythmic punch to the folk music. While the words 'ahi' 'pure' and 'bhala' are words of appreciation in the local language (different dialects of Telugu). The second line describes the oneness of God.

Charanam
Kanduvagu Heenadhikamu Lindu Levu Andariki Srihare Antaratma
Indulo Jantu Kulaminta Nokkate Andariki Srihare Antaratma

Meaning:
There is no class distinction like high or low and it is Sri Hari (the Supreme God) who dwells in all the beings. There is even no distinction among the creatures as it is He who dw…

Traditional Telugu Wedding

"Dharmecha, ardhecha, kamecha, nati charitavyeti, data vadet, nati charatavya - Nati Charami"
"Mangalyam tantunanena mama jeevana hetuna, kanthe badhnami subhage tvam jeeva sarada satam"


These are the two most important chanting in Indian Hindu weddings.

Wedding (Vivah / Vivaham in Sanskrit), is a highly sacred event in Hindu culture. It is a life long commitment between a man and a woman. Vivaham is one of the 16 samskaras. Brahmacharya (youth) of a man ends with marriage and his Grihastasramam (family life) begins.

Hindu weddings involve various ceremonial / procedural events which are almost similar in all regions with slight variations. The events take place in the form of prayers, invocations and vows that are recited in Sanskrit. The prayers are power-packed with in-depth meaning and describe the strong bondage between husband and wife who are united in the presence of Panch Bhoota i.e the five elements of Earth, in a ritualistic manner. According to Hinduism…

Importance Of Margasira Masam

Margasira Masam is the 9th month in the Hindu calendar. The month got its name after Mrigasira Nakshatra or star when coincides with the full moon day of the month. The month is also known by the name Agrahayana which is considered as the month of equinox. The meaning of Agra is elder and that of ayana is transition / travel.

As per the Hindu calendar of the olden days, Margasira Masam / Agrahayana was the 1st month. Later on Chaitram is considered as the 1st month of the Hindu calendar. In the mid of the auspicious month of Margasira, the Sun transits from Vrischika Rasi (zodiac sign of Scorpio) to Dhanur Rasi (zodiac sign of Sagittarius). Dhanur Sankramanam is observed when Sun enters Dhanur Rasi which marks the beginning of Dhanur Masam. The month also marks the beginning of Hemanta Ritu or the beginning of winter season in the tropical lands and mostly Dhanur Masam starts from December 16 every year. During Dhanur Masam, the women in some regions of Andhra Pradesh draw dwaram mug…