Towards the upper end of Drummond Street, there is the big burgundy sign of Chutneys. It is an Indian vegetarian restaurant. The interior is fairly simple with wooden chairs and tables and lime green walls.
You know exactly what you are getting when you walk into Bombay Burrito. It is stated on the front door as ” fresh curry in a wrap”!
When a friend came over from Europe in December, I got to see her briefly for an early evening catch up. But it was so short as time was a real factor. So I was happy that the next day both of us and her friend were free to do a relaxed Indian lunch in Covent Garden.
It is not very often that my mum gets a chance to come down to London. So on this special occasion, I decided to take her out for some dosas. Dosas are thin pancakes made from ground lentils and rice, which are then fermented.
As it was a week of ongoing celebrations, this meant that there were a fair amount of meals out. On this particular evening, we decided to stay local and opted for The Sitara.
When a close friend of mine came to visit from Malaysia and he suggested going out for an Indian meal, Drummond Street came to mind. Drummond Street is just behind Euston Station and has plenty of Indian restaurants.
Sodermalm is a lively and quirky area of Stockholm, but it’s nice that Shanti is located in the quieter part of this island. Saying that, it is only a short walk from the centre area of Sodermalm.
Masala Zone has quite an extensive menu with food that they say represents different regions of India. The food on the menu ranges from street food snacks, grills, noodles, curries and thalis. So quite a lot to choose from and there is something for everyone.
Aagrah is an Indian restaurant spread over two floors. The upper floor is the buffet area and the ground floor is where you can order off the normal menu. For starters, we ordered the Aagrah special tandoori mix and the Aagrah special vegetable mix. The tandoori mix consisted of lamb chops, seekh kebab, chicken tikka…