Anil Tikki Wala, Rohini
Sector 7, Near Rohini East Metro Station
Started in September,2012
Anil Tikki Wala, a newbie in the varied street food arena of Rohini, opened up last year amid huge competition prospects from its older counterparts in the area. But since its inception, it has managed to subdue all such uncertainties and has emerged as the favourite evening snack spots of the localites.
Be it the chilling winter or the melting summer, nothing can stop the customers from hovering the orders over the ever-hardworking cooks. The prominent feature that emerges amid such rush and chaos, is their ability to maintain hygiene level at above-average standards. Olive oil is what they use for preparing the delicacies. 10 on 10 for their quality and hygiene maintenance.
As the nomenclature depicts, ATW’s forte is the tikkis, chats and golgappas. But what has gravitated people’s attention is the exotic pav bhaji that they serve (beats everything). It is sure to give you the “food-erotica”. Other such dish that’ll gather your glimpse is the ‘veg kathi with rumali roti’. Slightly overpriced it is, but for a one-time go through, it is a yes-yes for sure. It has definitely given a hard time to its competitors in Rohini.
The best time to visit this place is obviously the evening time with some of your best buddies where you can have the time of your life (tranquility at its best). So make sure you pay a visit to this small yet so classy food joint in Rohini. Finger-licking guaranteed…. CHEERS.
Ramneek Chawla,Foodie Correspondent
Bombay Bhelpuri Wala
“Nothing ever tastes like the bhelpuri in Bombay” How many times have you heard someone say this to you? Well this is my mother’s favourite dialogue. But thanks to her love for the dish I discovered ‘Bombay Bhelpuri Wala’ in South Extension Part-1.
Everyone who has ever lived in South Delhi knows that the one of the few places where one can find authentic Sevpuri / Bhelpuri is at this point. Selling out of a small cart in South Ex-1, Bombay Bhelpuri Wala has been in business for the last 15 years. Till this date it has retained its casino online old customers and continues to add on to its list. From my mom to my best friend’s mother, all recommend this point.
What is so good about it you may ask? It could be the spicy ‘chatpatta panna’ of the Bhelpuri or the crispiness of the Sevpuri. The way all the flavours come together to create a beautiful concoction is amazing. My favourite is the Bhelpuri. The spice is just about right and the hint of a little sweet makes the bhelpuri perfect. Just like a boutique, you can always customize your dish to make it less spicy or tangier. The quantity is enough to fill your stomach but the taste is bound to make you ask for more!
It may not look amazing or have the best ambience around but the Bombay bhelpuri Wala is definitely value for money. Just for Rs.50 per plate, the bhelpuri is bound to make your mouth water and your heart skip a beat with happiness. So all the complainers and the Bhelpuri lovers rush on down to South Ex Part-1 pronto!
Pramiti Sapru, Foodie Correspondent
P.S- There is another Bombay Bhelpuri Wala in South Ex part2. Do not get confused.
Street Food at Majnu ka Tilla (officially known as New Aruna Colony)
The Tibetan Refugee Camp near the Delhi University North campus is a paradise for every food enthusiast and adventurer. Situated on the Outer Ring Road, the entrance to the Camp is overbearing on no accounts and yet it opens up to you a small world so splendid and exquisite that you just don’t want to leave. The veritable ‘Mini Tibet’ is indeed what it claims to be: a small sample of Tibet. It showcases a convincing replica of authentic Tibetan food, culture and tradition.
Besides the plethora of small cafes and cosy restaurants, one comes across many vendors in nooks and crannies of the Camps elling a Tibetan street food called Lhafin. A visit to Mini Tibet is incomplete without this dish which is sold at a very reasonable price of twenty five rupees. Majnu ka Tilla is probably the only place in Delhi where you will find this unique Tibetan dish. It comprises of thin cornflour rolls cut into thin slices resembling noodles, submerged in a delicious soup. The soup is a commensurate amalgamation of ginger water, soy sauce, vinegar, salt and a few spices and appeals most to those with a titillating tongue. It’s a rather entertaining experience to observe as the vendor takes out the cornflour roll from a big container, slices it up with fascinating dexterity, pours in various amounts of different spices and sauces and finally serves you the dish in a bowl with chopsticks or forks as per your choice.
So come on out, experience Tibet in this bowlful of delectable flavours amidst an ambience of Buddhist chants and an omnipresent decoration of “Free Tibet” posters and wall graffiti.
Shailaja Das,Foodie Correspondent