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The post calls out to the one’s looking for kerala wedding feast details. We have written about this before and hope you guys have read it ! If your answer was an instant no in the head here’s where you need to go :  Wedding feast.

First of all Apologies for staying away for a past few weeks! Theknotstory team had been a bit busy on the  personal life. We had our yearly visit to the hometown to spend some time with parents, relatives and friends. Should admit that we had a great vacation even though we realized that we ended up running a marathon to meet everyone . Yeah! that’s life and that’s how most of us try to keep in touch with our dear ones. 🙂

We had been posting about weddings, wedding preparations, wedding planning, do’s & don’ts. This time we are going to write about something which came to our mind when we attended a Hindu wedding during our vacation. We at theknotstory, didn’t just attend it, we watched it closely. Based on our knowledge, research and what is followed in God’s Own Country, Kerala we are writing this. A small introduction about the wedding. It was a close friend’s wedding. Beautiful stage, a nice auditorium, well-organized & simple like any other Kerala wedding.

Thumb Rule: When in Kerala, Eat like a Malayalee, Eat with your hand and not with a spoon 😛 (Most of our friends did have a gala time finding a spoon with the caterer!! )

In Kerala weddings, the main attraction other than Bride and her gold ornaments is the wedding feast called ‘sadya’. Traditional Kerala Wedding Feast or in simple language Sadya is a pure vegetarian feast which comprises of a number of dishes, to be precise 16-17 items and 3, 4 sweet items (this may change from place to place). The number of items may vary a bit, normally it is 16-17 dishes.The dishes are served one by one in the plantain leaf. After serving all the side dishes next comes white rice, sambar, rasam, curd, followed by payasam (kheer).

Items Served in Kerala wedding feast :
Sharkara upperi, kaya varuthathu (variety of banachips served sweet and spicy)
Puli inji (a tangy dish made of tamarind, ginger)
Achar (pickle)
Ney and Paruppu (ghee and dhal)
Pappadam (papad)
Thoran (Vegetable recipe richly garnished with coconut)
Olan
Kaalan ( dish made of curd which resembles north Indian kadi)
Avial (A mixed vegitable dish)
Koottukari (chana, raw banana semi gravy dish)
Iniji thairu (curd ginger dish)
Pachadi (another dish where curd is main ingredient)
Choru (rice)
Sambharu ( the famous Sambar)
Moru (butter milk)
Rasam
Payasam (kheer- mostly more than one)
Pazham (banana)

All dishes served contain coconut in some form. These are served in a particular order and there is no buffet.The lunch is served on a fresh banana leaf. The dishes are served on specific places on the banana leaf in specific order. The sadya is usually served for lunch. Unlike olden times, now a days, sadya is served on tables, as people no longer find it convenient to sit on the floor.

Sadya2

Photo courtesy: google.co.in

By the time someone finishes a good Sadya, he/she will be tummy full and in a mood to find a nice cozy place to sleep. 😀 The taste, the uniqueness of dishes, the way they serve, the ambiance and  most importantly the wedding feast quality makes it unforgettable and tempting.

It has been more than year now and plenty had changed. We were hosting our blog on wordpress.com, now we have a new address “theknotstory.com”. The site is up and running now. We are trying to make it better and would definitely love your valuable feedback about our blog, content etc.  Follow us and you will get to see more on wedding feasts, yes the yummy ones 😛

 

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