Rice of the Venetian tradition. Born in 1967 from the intersection of Vialone and Nano, it is characterized by round and compact grains with great growth capacity when cooked, which makse it perfect for the preparation of creamy risottos.
IT’S SPECIAL BECAUSE:
It ‘s a versatile rice in it’s use, for creative cooking
HOW TO USE:
You can use Vialone Nano rice to cook Italian risottos and other rice-based delicacies.
LIVE BETTER WITH TASTE:
The health benefits of rice derive from its easily assimilable carbohydrates, its noble proteins and the absence of allergens that can cause annoying reactions.
THE NUTRITIONIST RECOMMENDS.
Rice carbohydrates are easily assimilated because, being organized in much smaller grains than those of other cereals, your stomach digests them immediately and transforms them into prompt energy.
– It supports the Italian rice supply chain through the “We are all rice grains” project
– Produced with a lowered environmental impact: we recycle production waste and convert it into the energy we use in our plant, reducing CO2 emissions
– At least 80% of this package cardboard is made out of recycled material.
HAVE FUN COOKING
A demonstration of what you can create with our rice
risotto with pork
In the area of Pavia, the “culture of pig” is deep-seated: quand’s gà fam, ghe’l pän e salàm (“when you are hungry, you can have bread and salami”) is still a common saying. In the past, breed a pig meant having a life insurance and when it was killed, once a year, in order to check whether the meat prepared to make salami was good, a little part of it was used to prepare a risotto.
Traditionally, rice was present in Norther Iran cooking and in the houses of wealthy, while in the rest of the Country bread was the main element. Nowadays, the most appreciated varieties of rice thanks to their flavour are the ones cultivated in Northern Iran. The proposed recipe is Meigoo Polow, a dish cooked in Southern Iran.
It is a vegetarian dish where meat has been replaced with dried fruits, such as prunes, apricots and raisins.
Gelin Budu, or “bride’s thighs” is the Turkmen-Iraqi name given to these soft and brown meat croquettes. The unique feature of this dish is the crust of rice worked with flour, that provides the croquettes with a unique taste and consistency.
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