Currently Browsing: Unga wa Dola
When you think of fries, you often think of potato fries. I always thought that too, except that now when I think of fries, these ugali fries instantly come to my mind. They are surprisingly the most delicious snack to have on its own and the coating gives it that amazing crunch. Feel free to experiment with as many spices as you like in the breading and if you have some left over ugali from the meal before, it works great to make these ugali fries.
Rolex is a Ugandan street food that is typically made by rolling an omlette made with onions, tomatoes, etc, into a chapati. My version is an elevated version of the classic Ugandan Rolex.
When you think about fried chicken, you think of crispy, juicy and perfectly seasoned chicken. This recipe is exactly all of that and more. With this recipe, you will have better than KFC fried chicken at the comfort of your own home.
Super moist carrot muffins with the perfect hint of spice. The best accompaniment to your morning or afternoon tea.
Ever had some tacos and wondered how they are made? They are so simple to make and I show you how to make them with the most basic ingredients that we all often have in the kitchen. I make a simple minced meat that is filled in a shell made out of maize meal and topped with an avocado kachumbari (I guess that would be a mix of salsa and guacamole?).
These banana fritters are an absolute favourite for breakfast. My recipe gives you the perfect banana fritter that is light and delicious.
The best Kenyan beef samosa recipe consists of a delicious meat filled in a pocket of crispy pastry. In this recipe, I show you how to make a quick beef filling and my special way of making the samosa wrappers as well. You can substitute the minced beef for mutton, minced chicken, cottage cheese or soy chunks.
There is nothing that tastes as good as soft meatballs soaked in a beautifully flavoured sauce and served with warm soft layered Chapati’s. This dish is an absolute winner!
The best thing about making a banana cake is how simple it is and yet so delicious. This recipe is also perfect to use up those over ripe bananas and what’s even better is the comforting feeling of coming back home after a long day of work to a slice of this moist banana cake and a cup of tea.
The secret to a soft layered Kenyan chapati is the dough. A dough that is soft will also produce soft chapati’s. Chapati, also commonly known as Chapo’s, are common in Kenya and eaten with sukuma wiki, stew, nyama (meat) and are even taken on it’s own with some tea. In this recipe, I show you how to form the layers in the chapati in four different ways.