MAGGI Hot and Sweet Sauce
Just the right amount of heat, balanced with a slightly sweet flavour.
MAGGI Hot and Sweet Sauce Features and Benefits
Use as a dip or in your favourite recipes
MAGGI Hot and Sweet Sauce Nutrition Information
MAGGI Hot and Sweet Sauce Ingredients
Water, sugar, tomato paste, chilli puree, salt, acetic acid, modified corn starch, xanthan gum, sodium alginate, spices, garlic powder, sodium benzoate.
Tacos Al Pastor
Tacos al pastor is a Mexican street-food staple that was created by Lebanese immigrants in the 1930s. Cooked on a Middle Eastern shawarma–style spit called a trompo, this recipe — spiked with chiles, adobo sauce and orange juice, and topped with pineapple and cilantro — has been adapted to be easily created in your own kitchen – no trompo required.
One-Pot Hidden-Veggie Bolognese
A veggie-packed variation on the traditional Italian ragù, this Bolognese is a one-pot dish that’s great for making ahead and preparing in batches for busy weeknight dinners. Originally from the Emilia-Romagna region, “Bolognese” refers to a slow-cooked meat sauce that was first developed in Bologna, Italy. This recipe includes loads of hidden vegetables so you can enjoy comfort-food classics while still getting important nutrients!
Coconut Meatball Curry
Packed with hidden veggies, this curry-inspired one-pot dish is perfect for big-batch cooking to keep you fuelled for the week! Coconut milk powder provides creaminess that perfectly balances the warm spice of curry paste and the hot and sweet chili sauce.
This sandwich-style Caribbean classic is made with fresh fry bread, called bara, and a curried chickpea stew, called chana, making this all-day staple a delicious vegetarian option. Dating back to the 1930s, this popular dish is believed to have been created by Indo-Trinidadians from the island’s Princes Town and it has been a cultural culinary tradition ever since! In fact, doubles have garnered worldwide attention, even having their own national day of celebration on May 30.
Belizean Fry Jacks
Similar to beignets from New Orleans, these delicious pieces of fried dough are a popular staple in Belize, as well as throughout the Caribbean and Latin America. Commonly enjoyed for breakfast as fuel for the day ahead, fry jacks can be eaten sweet or savoury depending on the accompanying toppings and condiments.