Basmati Rice Export

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Basmati Rice-Grains export-Aptso exports
About Basmati Rice

Basmati rice has been reported in India since the early days of the 19th Century though it may have been named differently. ‘Bas’ in Hindi language means “aroma” and ‘Mati’ means “full of” hence the word Basmati i.e. full of aroma. This rice is different from other rice mainly due to the aroma and elongation post cooking. No other rice has this combined characteristic. The post cooking elongation of more than twice its original length, the aroma and its sweet taste has made basmati rice a delicacy. Basmati rice is grown only in Northern India and in parts of Pakistan touching India. One can easily call it the Champagne of India.

A well known Company in USA had applied for the Patent of Basmati Rice i.e. it could label its product as Basmati Rice and in turn nobody else could use this nomenclature for its product. It is like somebody, say in India, gets a patent registered for Champagne and then nobody, even people in France (where Champagne originated from) would be allowed to call its product as Champagne. Though the authorities in USA have rejected the claim however they have allowed their three strains of rice to be called basmati rice. This is also against the principles as basmati rice is only grown in UP, Punjab, Haryana and J&K in India and Punjab in Pakistan since decades. Any rice grown elsewhere other than the above regions cannot be called Basmati, as it cannot have the combined characteristic of aroma and elongation post cooking because of the soil and weather conditions.

Trade Details
Product Name Basmati Rice
Place of Origin India
Remarks Delicious Taste High Nutritional Content Safe to Consume Refined Grains
Harvest Time  Nov-December
Supply Capacity 10000 MTS/Year
Exporting Standard Common variety: Short bold& long bold rice

Fine variety: Medium slender rice

Superfine variety: Long slender& short slender rice

Varieties  The main varieties of Basmati rice as notified under the seeds Act, 1966 are Pusa Basmati 1121, Punjab Basmati-1, Haryana Basmati- 1, Kasturi and Mahi Sugandha. 1121 White Sella Rice, 1121 Golden Sella Rice & Steam Rice
 Packing PP/Non woven bags or According to Buyer’s Requirements
 Payment Term  1)After Sales conformation signed, 70% deposit, the balance against the D/P at sight
 2)After Sales conformation signed, 50% deposit, the balance is paid against the irrevocable L/C at sight
4)By discussing with Clients
 Price Term FCA, CIP, FOB, CIF
 Delivery Time Within one Weak after Deposit to our account or Received Original L/C
 Minimum Order Quantity  1MT
Shipment Port Chennai, Tuticorin, Mumbai

Benefits of Basmati Rice

The Basmati Rice diet is an extension of the Rice Diet program. The Rice Diet program is based on a 1939 North Carolina study, in which subjects were monitored on the diet. According to RiceDietProgram.com, it may help prevent or treat obesity, heart disease, hypertension, diabetes and other health problems. The diet consists of eliminating excess sodium and simple sugars from your diet. Instead, you consume healthy carbohydrates such as Basmati rice in your meals. Your diet also consists of whole grains, fruits, vegetables, legumes and lean proteins. Basmati rice can be part of a sensible diet plan because it provides you with beneficial vitamins, minerals and protein.

Basmati Rice

During the course of this diet plan, you are allowed to eat starches such as Basmati rice as your body’s main source of energy. Basmati rice is aromatic rice grown in India and Pakistan. It has a nut-like texture and a buttery flavor. It is considered long-grain white rice and is lower in starch than other varieties. According to The Wellness Encyclopedia of Food and Nutrition, this means that Basmati rice does not raise blood sugar quickly for those concerned with diabetes. Basmati rice is usually soaked for 30 minutes up to two hours before cooking. It can be cooked in low-sodium broth, fresh fruit or tomato juice.

Significance of Sodium

A main component of the Rice Diet program is to significantly decrease your intake of sodium. The U.S. Department of Agriculture recommends no more than 2,400 mg of sodium in your diet. However, the Rice Diet suggests limiting yourself to 500 mg per day. According to author Kitty Rosati, excess sodium or salt in your diet is linked to high blood pressure, water retention and weight gain. Basmati rice is aromatic rice and does not need to be enhanced with salt. If you want to add flavor, squeeze some lemon juice, herbs and spices over your rice.

Considerations for Fiber

Basmati is refined white rice that has been stripped of its bran layer. In The 150 Healthiest Foods on Earth, Dr. Jonny Bowden says that stripping the grain of its bran removes essential vitamins, minerals and fiber. Dr. Bowden suggests using brown rice because it has not had its bran layer removed and retains its nutrients.

In The Fiber35 Diet, author Brenda Watson says that fiber found in brown rice protects against various types of cancer, lowers cholesterol levels and prevents heart disease. Serve Basmati rice mixed with brown rice to get the benefits of fiber into your diet. Other fiber-rich foods consumed during the Rice Diet include fresh vegetables, fruits, beans, nuts and seeds.

Effects on B-Vitamins

Basmati rice provides you with key nutrients such as iron, manganese and B-vitamins such as niacin and thiamin. Niacin and thiamin play a role in the breakdown and utilization of proteins, fats and carbohydrates. According to the University of California at Berkeley, the B-vitamins are depleted through the processing, preparation and cooking of Basmati rice.

As a preliminary step to cooking, Basmati rice is soaked before cooking, which may increase the loss of water-soluble B-vitamins. To ensure you are getting an adequate amount of B-vitamins in your diet, include other acceptable food sources such as sunflower seeds, peanuts, whole-grains, mushrooms and oily fish.

Considerations for Protein

According to FatSecret.com, a 3/4-cup serving of Basmati rice provides about 3 g of protein. In The Food Bible, author Judith Wills says that protein is essential in your diet for growth and development. Protein contains different amino acids that are used in your body for different purposes. Essential amino acids are those that your body cannot produce on its own and must obtain from food.

Foods that contain all essential amino acids are considered “complete proteins.” Basmati rice lacks certain amino acids and needs to be combined with other forms of protein that contain the missing amino acids. You can mix Basmati rice with legumes, nuts or seeds to form a complete protein in your diet plan.

Carbohydrates

One serving of basmati rice contains 35 grams of carbs, most of which is found in the starchy white grain inside the bran. While you should definitely watch your intake of carbs, especially if you’re not an active person, basmati rice is composed of complex carbohydrates, meaning it’s digested easily and made available as an energy source for the body fairly quickly. Basmati rice also contains a little less than 1 g of fiber per serving. As far as carbs go, rice is a better choice over something like bread.

Fat

As stated previously, rice is a low fat, low cholesterol food. Most of its very minimal fat content located in the grain’s germ, which is stripped away during the milling process for white rice. Brown rice maintains its germ, and has a very slightly higher fat content.

Most of your concern regarding fat consumption should come from how you prepare your rice dish; whether or not you use a lot of butter or oil while it’s in the rice cooker, and what kind of toppings you’re putting on it. Plain basmati rice itself is very low in fat, with about 1 g per serving.

Basmati Rice Preparation Tips

So you’ve decided that basmati rice is something you want to add to your diet, but now you might be wondering how to prepare it. Don’t start whipping out the instant rice boxes yet! Cooking rice at home is actually very easy, a lot cheaper, and healthier, since you’re in control of what goes in and what doesn’t.

1 – Wash your rice!

Pour the rice you want in a large bowl, and run it under warm water. Rinse the rice with your hands, drain the water, and continue this process until the water in the bowl of rice is clear, not cloudy. This removes excess starch from the grains.

2 – Let your rice soak before cooking

Cooking rice is super easy: you measure out the rice and water, pour it in a pot, let it boil, lower the heat, and cook it until it’s done. It shouldn’t take longer than half an hour. One trick to improving the look and texture of your rice is letting it sit in a bowl of water and soak for 30 minutes before you put it on the heat. This will let the grains expand and become more absorbent to curries or stews added on top.

3 – Measure your water and rice right

Some people are able to guess when adding water to their rice grains, but if you want perfect basmati rice that isn’t too soggy or too dry for your tastes, you need to measure things out. 1 3/4 cups of water to every 1 cup of rice is the general rule, but you’re totally free to adjust and see how the rice comes out, then take note for next time.

Nutrient Value %DV
Basic Nutrition Facts
Calories (%DV based on daily intake of 2,000 kcal) 150 kcal 7.5%
Calories from Fat (italics if estimated) 0 0%
Kilojoules 627.6 kj
Pts (computed by CalorieLab; italics if fiber unknown) 0
Total Fat (DRI 65 g) 0 g 0%
Saturated Fat (DRI 20 g) 0 g 0%
Trans Fat 0 g
Cholesterol (DRI 300 mg) 0 mg 0%
Sodium (DRI 2,400 mg) 0 mg 0%
Total Carbohydrate (DRI 300 g) 35 g 11.7%
Dietary Fiber (DRI 25 g) 0 g 0%
Sugars (WHO recommended maximum daily intake 25 g) 0 g 0%
Net Carbs (italics if sugar alcohol content unknown) 35 g
Protein (DRI 50 g) 3 g 6%
Vitamin A (DRI 5000 IU) 0 IU 0%
Vitamin C (DRI 60 mg) 0 mg 0%
Calcium (DRI 1000 mg) 0 mg 0%
Iron (DRI 18 mg) 1.1 mg 6%
3R (Ratio of Recommended to Restricted Food Components  1.3
 Food Energy
Total Calories (%DV based on daily intake of 2,000 kcal) 150 kcal 7.5%
Calories from Fat (italics if estimated) 0 kcal
Calories from Carbohydrate (estimated) 140 kcal
Calories from Protein (estimated) 12 kcal
Calories from Alcohol (assumed 0 if not explicitly disclosed) NA

Uses

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