Yogurt based marinade for making Creamy Indian Chicken Kebabs. Master chef recipes. Created by the Master Chefs of ITC Hotels, India. Marinade for authentic Indian Kebabs. Originating from the erstwhile North West Frontier province of India and historically enjoyed by the Indian royalty, the succulent Malai Tikka Kebabs are known for their distinctive creamy and mildly spiced taste. The unique ingredient in these kebabs is the added cream cheese. Besides adding to the creaminess, it also lends a mildly spiced flavor to the grilled chicken Kebabs. Become our fan on Facebook. Visit us at: www.kitchensofindia.com. Made in India for exports.
Kitchens of India
5.3 oz (150 g) x 6
10 per pack
Cooking: You Will Need: 1 lb skinless chicken breasts; 1 pack of Kitchens of India Malai Tikka Marinade; 6 tbsp plain cream cheese, softened. Barbeque Preparation: 1. Score chicken breasts on both sides for marinade to penetrate deeper. 2. Cut chicken into 1 inch cubes and combine with Kitchens of India Malai Tikka Marinade and cream cheese in a bowl. Ensure all sides are evenly covered with the mix. 3. Let chicken rest in the refrigerator for 3 to 6 hours or overnight. 4. Preheat the grill for medium-high heat. Thread 6 to 8 chicken cubes onto each skewer. 5. Lightly oil the grill grate and place the skewers on the grill. Turn them around and brush midway with reserved marinade and butter. Grill until chicken has grill spots on them and no juice runs (approx. 12 to 15 minutes). Discard the leftover marinade. Cooking Tip & Serving Suggestion: 1. If using wooden skewers, soak them in cold water for 30 minutes; else use metal skewers. 2. Malai Tikka Kebabs are best served with a cilantro & mint chutney along with finely sliced onion rings. Store in a cool dry place. Refrigerate after opening.
Designated trademarks and brands are the property of their respective owners. The products and claims made about specific products on or through this site have not been evaluated by SanaSana.com or the United State Food and Drug Administration and are not proposed to diagnose, treat, cure or prevent disease. Read More >