Places to eat in State of Rajasthan

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Most Viewed Restaurants in State of Rajasthan

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    Muskan Midway: great Indian food

    by uglyscot Updated Dec 16, 2007

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    This is one of the restaurants on the road from Jaipur to Delhi. The decor and facilities are quite basic- metal tables and chairs with much laundered ethnic cloths. The toilet was so-so.
    The clientele were mostly Indian.

    CDs {Indian] and books[ mainly in English], souvenirs and clothes were on sale, but the prices were high.

    Favorite Dish: I ordered malai kofta for 260 rupees. It was tasty.
    I had pineapple juice, but it came in a can, for 50 rupees

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    Hotel Jo Hukam: Great place to eat on the highway!!

    by Justin_goa Updated Mar 14, 2007

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    This is a vegetarian restaurant and the right place stop for a good meal anytime when you travel between Ajmeer and Jaipur.

    Favorite Dish: Almost everything what they serve is homely,good and authentic!!
    A lady manages this place, who still mourns for the demise of her husband, and keeps her husbands dream project doing well. Very friendly atmosphere and a woman's touch could be felt in everything as you enter this small restaurant and craft shop. There is a craft shop as well. The collection of items comes from all parts of India and well displayed.

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    Sold almost everywhere in India: Lassi

    by darthmilmo Written Nov 21, 2005

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    A lassi is an Indian drink made out of milk and yogurt. It's really hard to explain unless you've had it for it doesn't quite have the flavor of yogurt or milkshake. It's definitely good to have any time of the day. It can be either be sweat or dry. It also can be combining with fruit, spices, or nuts.

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    Sold everywhere in India: Thali and Indian Cuisine

    by darthmilmo Written Nov 21, 2005

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    I had a delicious home cooked a thali at the Kishan Niwas Guesthouse in Bundi. These basic dinners are available all throughout India. They usually have one to three dishes (mainly vegetables, but sometimes with cheese, egg or meat), rice, dal (lentils), curd (yogurt) or raita (desert with yogurt), papad (tostada), and chappatti (pita or tortilla looking flat bread made out of wheat). Each region varies in how spicy or sweat the dish is. At times, the chappatti is substituted by nan (oven baked flat bread), parathas (flat bread that may or may not have a filling), or a massive portion of rice (as in Bengal). I truly think Raj's wife (see my Bundi tips) makes the best chapattis in India!

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    Sathi's Cold Drink shop: Best lassis in Bundi

    by darthmilmo Written Nov 22, 2005

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    I found just what I needed waiting for me in town, a delicious lassi from Sathi's Cold Drink shop. Sathi makes one o the best lassis I’ve had so far. They're made out of saffron, pistachios, nuts, raisins, and more. Ask anyone in the old town and they'll point you on the right direction.

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    available just about everywhere in India: Chai (Indian Masala Tea)

    by darthmilmo Written Nov 22, 2005

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    Ah, the tea... how can you forget.... all the memories.... everywhere I go in India I was offered tea... one day in Bundi (Rajasthan), Raj, my host in spotted me in the street and invited me to his project (a hotel he is building) for a cup of chai (masala tea). Indians take their tea with milk, sugar, and spices. It's delicious! The secluded terrace of his allowed me to see the night fair taking place below on the street.

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    Sunset Cafe: A lovely place to enjoy the sunset in Pushkar

    by darthmilmo Written Nov 22, 2005

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    A good way to end the day at Pushkar is at the Sunset Cafe. I joined a few friends for a bite to eat. It?s a beautiful restaurant overlooking the Ghats and the lake. It?s a great place to admire how the town lights up after dark. The food is not the best in India, but they do have western plates for those seeking that type of food. I personally would recommend it for the views? so have a lassi or chai instead of a meal. Oh, the western deserts are really good here.

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    Various shops at Sardar Bazar, Jodhpur: Best fruit shakes and lassis at Jodhpur

    by darthmilmo Written Nov 22, 2005

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    Walking down the main bazar, I entered a city gate into the walled in Sardar Bazar, which has its own distinct feeling. It's divided into 4 sections: produce, spices, clothes and fabrics, and hardware. In the center lies the impressive Clock Tower. The lassi shop inside one of the gates makes delicious lassis. There are also two fruit juices stands inside the compound with killer mango shakes.

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    La Purezza, Jaisalmer: A great Italian Restaurant in Jaisalmer

    by darthmilmo Written Nov 22, 2005

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    While staying in Jaisalmer, I finished the day eating at La Purezza, a delicious Italian restaurant inside the fort. I don't usually eat western food while traveling abroad, especially with the exotic and delicious Indian cuisine, but tonight was an exception. Eating atop their terrace, I managed to see the beautiful city lights below. I also caught eyes of a large bat population waking up in the night and going out hunting for food.

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    Dal-Baati / Sweets: Rajasthani Food

    by RAJASTHANBYCAR Updated May 7, 2005

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    'Dal-baati'(dumplings with a filling, roasted among hot coals) and 'choorma'(dry, flaky, sweet crumb pudding) are the universal favourites. The non-vegetarian dishes include 'soola' or barbecued meats, marinated with a local vegetable. But it is the sweets that the Rajasthanis freak out on. Each part of the State has its own speciality - so Jodhpur and Jaisalmer are famous for their 'laddoos', Pushkar for its 'malpuas', Bikaner for its 'rasgullas', Udaipur for its 'dil jani', Jaipur for its 'mishri mawa' and 'ghevar', Ajmer for its 'sohan halwa'; and mouth watering 'jalebis' can be found in all cities. It is difficult to explain the merits of each of these sweets, so whichever city you are in just ask for the local speciality and enjoy it. Most hotels have excellent restaurants that serve a selection of Rajasthani dishes as well as international favourites.

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    Vegitables of Rajasthan: Cooking in Rajasthan

    by RAJASTHANBYCAR Updated Apr 20, 2007

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    The finest cuisine in India was derived from the Mughals and, along with European cooking, influenced the royal kitchens of India.But in Rajasthan the common man's kitchen remained untouched. Rajasthani cooking was influenced by the war -like lifestyle of its inhabitants and the availability of ingredients in this region.
    Cooking here in Rajasthan has its own unique flavour and the simplest ingredients go into preparing most dishes. Scarcity of water and fresh green vegetables have had their impact on the cooking in the desert areas of Jaisalmer, Bikaner and Barmer. Instead of water the women prefer to use milk, buttermilk and clarified butter. Dried lentils and beans from indigenous plants are used liberally. Gram flour is a major ingredient and is used to make delicacies like 'khata', 'ghatta ki sabzi' and 'pakodi'. Bajra and corn, the staple grains, are used to make rotis, 'rabdi' and 'kheechdi'; and various chutneys are made from locally available spices like turmeric, coriander, mint and garlic.

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    Delicious Cuisines: Health is Wealth

    by RAJASTHANBYCAR Updated Sep 13, 2007

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    Always drink only bottled water Check carefully that the bottle is not opened.
    Find nice and clen place to Eat. Always try and have freshly prepared food, vegetarian food (not too spicy) would help you delicious. Every day use fresh Lemon Soda with Sugar and Salt to prevent Diherea.Becose Rajasthan is hot place and Most of tourist belong to cold countries.You will have nice and engoyable trip surely!
    Mahavir Yadav.

    Favorite Dish: Don't forget to drink Fresh Limon Soda with Sugar and Salt.

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    Rajasthan local Dishes: Main Dishes

    by RAJASTHANBYCAR Updated Sep 13, 2007

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    Gram flour is a major ingredient here and is used to make some of the delicacies like Khata, Gatte Ki Sabzi and Pakodi. Powdered lentils are used for Mangodi and Papad. Bajra and corn are used all over the state for preparations of Rabdi, Khichdi and Rotis.

    A soup of legumes, flavoured with red chilli peppers, yoghurt or milk and sometimes a vegetable such as Okra, Jackfruit, Eggplant, Mustard or Fenugreek leaf. The wealthy can afford to eat meat regularly, but many abstain for religious reasons. Though the Rajasthani kitchen was able to create much from little, it had also to cater to different communities with their own ritual observances.

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    Manvar Restaurant: Glory of the Desert

    by RAJASTHANBYCAR Updated Jul 29, 2007

    In this small Oasis situated in the desert, at 120 Km from Jodhpur on the route to Jaisalmer.We stopped for a lunch break.It is a lovely resort, with traditional decoration, lots of green and the restaurant is particularcy good.
    We try Yogurth, sauce pakora, several kinds of paneer, and rice pudding.You can also relax in the shadow of the trees.
    The resort offers rooms for the night, and has a camp in the desert, where you can spend a night among the dunes.

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    Country Inn and Suites.: Indian food.

    by idream Written May 4, 2007

    It is a wonderful restaurant with both Indian and Continental choices. I have been to the Indian part. the food is very good. But, what stands out is the variety in the serving. u get to know the courses on offer and the chef is very much willing to explain to you the delicacy and the preparation.
    A treat.

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