Little Millet/Kutki 1 Kg (35.27 OZ)
About this deal
Millet was growing wild in Greece as early as 3000 BCE, and bulk storage containers for millet have been found from the Late Bronze Age in Macedonia and northern Greece.  Hesiod describes that "the beards grow round the millet, which men sow in summer."   And millet is listed along with wheat in the third century BCE by Theophrastus in his "Enquiry into Plants".  Research [ edit ]
Put the dough into a Muruku press and press it down straight into the hot oil into overlapping small rounds. Fry till done. Remove, cool and store in an airtight jar. Also, it is good for diabetics, its anti – diabetic compounds like quercetin, ferulic acid, p – hydroxybenzoic acid, vanillic acid and syringic acid from Varagu prevents obesity. Here is the Nutritional information of Samai millet or little millet per 100 grams of raw little millet:When 3/4th dried, grind the Little millet in a mixer to a very nice powder. (Also can sieve it to get a fine nice Powder). Gluten is a protein that occurs naturally in grains like wheat, barley, and rye. People with celiac disease or non-celiac gluten sensitivity must avoid it because it triggers harmful digestive symptoms, such as diarrhea and nutrient malabsorption ( 29).
Little millet's versatility shines through its ability to be incorporated into various dishes. It may replace rice or other grains in pilafs, salads, soups, and desserts.Little millet also has a low glycemic index, which won’t raise your blood sugar levels after eating.
Little millet is a good source of both soluble and insoluble dietary fiber, providing more than 30% of the daily value. To prepare it, just add 2 cups (480 mL) of water or broth per 1 cup (174 grams) of raw millet. Bring it to a boil, then simmer it for 20 minutes.Ludvigsson JF, Leffler DA, Bai JC, Biagi F, Fasano A, Green PH, Hadjivassiliou M, Kaukinen K, Kelly CP, Leonard JN, Lundin KE, Murray JA, Sanders DS, Walker MM, Zingone F, Ciacci C (January 2013). "The Oslo definitions for coeliac disease and related terms". Gut. 62 (1): 43–52. doi: 10.1136/gutjnl-2011-301346. PMC 3440559. PMID 22345659.