A cup of tea is all it takes to uplift the mood and make a gloomy day a bit sunnier. Whether you are having an unpleasant day or you are looking to restore your tired spirit, a cup of tea can do the trick. When the tea is steeped in a beautifully crafted teapot and served in alluring glasses, the whole experience elevates, especially when you are having one of the most renowned hot beverages.
One of Morocco’s greatest culinary achievements is its tasty tagines. This hearty, healthy stew cooks and simmers in a uniquely designed pot of the same name. But what makes the tagine pot so special? Does Moroccan tagine have to be cooked in a tagine pot?
Here’s a primer on the tagine pot and its importance in Moroccan cuisine.
Moroccan Chicken Tagine
A classic North African dish loved by many, Moroccan chicken tagine is laden with a rich blend of exotic spices which are perfectly balanced. It is named after the earthenware in which it is traditionally cooked and served. The dish is typically slow cooked meet rubbed in a mix of Moroccan spices. A delicious vegetarian tagine can be prepared with a mix of vegetables as well.
Origin of Moroccan poufs
Whenever we think about Moroccan poufs, stars, leather and colors are the things that come to our mind. According to the definition "Pouf is a big cushion which is used as a footstool or low seat. In modern era poufs are the seats made up of beads to provide comfort. Moroccan poufs are also referred to as ottomans and are created with beautiful leather and embroidery. North African nation of Morocco holds first place in hosting a vast range of civilizations, religions and cultures. Moroccan-style décor, design and architecture are vibrant, rich, varied and inspirational. It has borrowed a dazzling design element from different cultures. Moroccan poufs culture was transferred from indigenous Berbers to Arabs, Romans, Spanish and Sub-Saharan Africa