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20-ICE+CREAM+PROJECT - GroupMembers 4206 4212 4226 4235...

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Group Members 4206   Phinsy Chirayath 4212 Aaron D’souza 4226 Fizzah S.J 4235 Rahul Mahapatra 4246 Shruti Saraf
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4254    Justin D’costa India’s contribution to the modern world may not be signed in numbers, but whatever  contribution made worth wise is absolutely great. One of the contributions in the desert category “THE KULFI”   Kulfi  Kulfi is a popular South Asian, ice cream made with boiled milk typically from water buffalo.  It comes in many flavors, including pistachio, malai, mango, cardamom (elaichi), and saffron  (kesar). Kulfi differs from western ice cream in that it is richer in taste and creamier in texture.  As well, where western ice creams are whipped with air or overrun, kulfi contains no air; it is  solid dense frozen milk. It is made by boiling milk until it is reduced to half. Then sugar is added and the mixture is  boiled for another ten minutes. Then flavorings, dried fruits, cardamom, etc. are added. The  mixture is then put in moulds and frozen. One can eat kulfi plain as is or it can be garnished  with ground cardamom, saffron, or pistachio nuts. As well, Kulfi is also served with Falooda  vermicelli noodles.
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But since the kulfi could not become world famous, with the concept of kulfi, ice-cream was  started in 1981 in India. Then onwards it has been one big journey……. on the road. Now, Ice Age – The Healthy Ice Cream Parlor brings to you the new generation of Ice  Creams…. The Evolution of Ice Cream Ice cream's origins are not known to reach back as far as the second century B.C., although no  specific date of origin nor has inventor been undisputable credited with its discovery. We know  that Alexander the Great enjoyed snow and ice flavored with honey and nectar. Biblical  references also show that King Solomon was fond of iced drinks during harvesting. During the  Roman Empire, Nero Claudius Caesar (A.D. 54-86) frequently sent runners into the mountains  for snow, which was then flavored with fruits and juices. Over a thousand years later, Marco Polo returned to Italy from the Far East with a recipe that  closely resembled what is now called sherbet. Historians estimate that this recipe evolved into  ice cream sometime in the 16 th  century. England seems to have discovered ice cream at the same  time, or perhaps even earlier than the Italians. "Cream Ice," as it was called, appeared regularly  at the table of Charles I during the 17 th  century. France was introduced to similar frozen  desserts in 1553 by the Italian Catherine de Medici when she became the wife of Henry II of  France. It wasn't until 1660 that ice cream was made available to the general public. The 
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