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Comment Archives: stories: Food & Drink: Chef's Table

Re: “Sugar and spice

I am very happy to read your articles it’s very useful for me,
and I am completely satisfied with your website.
All comments and articles are very useful and very good.
Your blog is very attention-grabbing. I am loving all of the in
turn you are sharing with each one!…
Spices

Posted by Jugal Sharma on 08/19/2011 at 4:24 AM

Re: “No Missing This Link

The chicken sausage by Michael Sabir - Tayyib Foods can now be purchased online at www.mytayyibfoods.com or www.priesterstudio.com

Posted by Anonymous on 08/11/2008 at 8:25 PM

Re: “No Missing This Link

As-Salaamu Alaikum Mr. M. Sabeer,
I have bought your sausage, on more than one occasion, for family and guest. Everyone, seemingly enjoys its flavor and taste. I love the flavor and would like to continue to use this product!
There is a concern about the amount of salt/sodium per serving. People of African descent, in this country, have a very high rate of hypertension - elevated blood pressures - and as you may know salt/sodium causes the blood vessels to constrict therefore raising the blood pressure. Is it possible to decrease the amount of salt and sodium in this product without compromising its flavor? YES! As the label reveals; some form of sodium is included at least 3 and possible 4 times. This is determined by what the blend of "Spices" and "Natural Flavors" contain. The second ingredient is "Salt" the third ingredient may contain salt, the fifth ingredient is a form of salt/sodium and ingredient number six may also contain salt and monosodium glutamate; another form of salt/sodium.
There are more than 35,000 Muslims in Central Ohio with a great number being of African descent. As a Muslim Naturopath, I see the problem of sodium affecting the health of too many of us.
Please, take the health of your brothers and sisters in consideration when making your products. I have some great suggestions for not losing the flavor of your superior product.
Peace & Blessings,
Tauhidah Rusul-Ahmad

Posted by Anonymous on 04/16/2008 at 9:26 AM

Re: “No Missing This Link

I know sausage, I'm from South Louisiana and I DEMAND the best. I don't touch hillshire, oscar meyer and those other greasy imitation brands. I love Andouille, which is a creole/cajun pork sausage. But, long story short...I was in Jena yesterday for the rally! EVERY business was closed. The McDonald's, Sonic, and Popeyes were all closed(people who make their money off of us everyday). So, I stopped by a mobile food service station and had some of this sausage. IT WAS SOOO GOOD. I asked them to see the package and I vowed to find this product, order it and ship some to my family. Thanks for removing the steroids and putting care into the food that my family and I will be consuming!

1 like, 0 dislikes
Posted by Kelley on 09/21/2007 at 12:21 PM

Re: “No Missing This Link

I live in Chicago. I have a group of people that would like to purchase the tayyib chicken sausage. Please let me know what would be the best way to do this.

Posted by felicia rasul on 12/09/2006 at 8:40 AM

Re: “No Missing This Link

I live in Maryland and would love to know where I can purchase your sausauge. I was served some recently in SC and I love it. Please let me hear from you.

Posted by DeVese Beverly on 11/04/2006 at 6:30 AM

Re: “Hospitality, Bangladeshi-style

Hi, a friendly comment on the very generalized comment about Indian cuisine being heavier and oilier than Bangladeshi...that's not always the case! The umbrella of Indian cuisine covers everything from the lightest of dals and flavorful "sabzi's" to rich and sumptuous offerings such as pulao, paranthas and curries, but it's the region it's from that makes a big difference. Mostly, North Indian cuisine can tend to be on the richer side as compared to Central and Southern Indian, however every region offers specialties which can be quite rich or very light depending upon the skills of the chef and the taste of the person eating it. It's just that most restaurants don't offer home-made style fare which is often healthier and doesn't rely on lots of butter, so they enhance it with cream or butter to make it more attractive. Even Bangla cuisine, I'm sure, has its heavy and fried fare, especially fried fish! Indian cuisine is one of the most varied in the world! ANY cuisine can be made with a lighter touch, be it the spices or the oil, but the skills of the chef make a huge difference. Thank You!

0 likes, 1 dislike
Posted by Preeti S on 06/16/2006 at 4:32 PM

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