Living in Consciousness ~ Indi(r)a’s Food and Garden Weblog

Lassi Lullabies ~ Mango Lassi

Mango Lassi
Sweet Mango and a Glass of Mango Lassi ~ for WBB Mango Event

Lassies are soothing lullabies of my home, India. Mango lassi is a manthram like magic melody and I love it.

Mango Lassi Lullaby
(to fill two small glasses)

Mango, ripe – one
Yogurt, homemade – half cup
Sugar – 1 tablespoon (I added maple syrup)
Cardamom powder – a pinch

Peel and cut mango to small pieces. Take them in a blender. Add maple syrup and cardamom. Puree to smooth. Add yogurt and about half glass of water. Blend until well mixed. Refrigerate for about 15 minutes. Pour into two glasses. Enjoy the soothing mango lassi lullaby.

More with Mango from Mahanandi:
Burger and Fries with Sweet Mango
Mango Fruit Tart
Mango Halwa (Mango Ravakesari)
Mango Jam
Mango Jihva
Mango Salsa
Mango Shirkhand (Aamrakhand)
Mango Strawberry Scones
Mango Strawberry Popsicles
Pancake Ponganalu with Mango Sauce
Yogurt Rice with Sweet Mango

Posted by Indira©Copyrighted in Amma & Authentic Andhra,Mango,Yogurt (Tuesday May 13, 2008 at 8:12 pm- permalink)
Comments (19)

The New Home of Mahanandi:

19 comments for Lassi Lullabies ~ Mango Lassi »

  1. This is my daughter’s favorite lassi 🙂
    Easy, breezy and perfect for sumer afternoons.
    I liked the name, Lassi Lallabies 🙂

    Comment by Anjali Damerla — May 13, 2008 @ 9:20 pm

  2. Yummm! Indira. Lassi is so refreshing,perfect drink for the soaring heat of summer.

    Comment by Deepa — May 13, 2008 @ 9:34 pm

  3. Hi Indira, I love mangoes so this recipe is a definite try. Thanks for sharing with us 🙂

    Indira, do you by any chance know what do they call Kaasi aaku (Kaasaaku – Kaasi leaves) in English?

    Comment by Shalu — May 13, 2008 @ 10:02 pm

  4. Thats real splendour! Am still awaiting those golden yellow mangoes here.

    Comment by Nirmala — May 13, 2008 @ 11:51 pm

  5. This is a staple here during the season. Some of the mangoes are so sweet, I don’t add sugar. Milkshakes and lassis ensure my daughter gets some calcium as she doesn’t really like milk!

    Comment by Aparna — May 14, 2008 @ 3:48 am

  6. All dishes look very delicious! I am interested in the food culture of your country. And I support your site. If there is time, please visit my website. Thanks.
    -from Japan.

    Comment by edamame — May 14, 2008 @ 7:12 am

  7. It’s not yet summer here, but the craving for summer delights has already started:)
    Thanks Anjali.

    Deepa: I agree, cold lassi is a Godsend on a hot summer afternoon.

    Shalu: Kaasi aaku? I don’t recall any such name. Do you have a photo or recipe with it? That would helps to identify easily.

    Nirmala: Few more days of wait then it would be mango heaven for you.:)

    Aparna: Yes, good for children and adults who doesn’t like milk based drinks.

    Hello Edamame: Thanks for your support.

    Comment by Indira — May 14, 2008 @ 1:01 pm

  8. I love that Lassi, and the addition of cardamom is a favorite, and that name, is perfect for it.

    Comment by Trupti — May 14, 2008 @ 5:00 pm

  9. WOW Indira, I felt like picking up the glass and gulping it down right away 🙂 Thanks for the recipe..

    Comment by Kiran — May 14, 2008 @ 9:09 pm

  10. indira, thanks a lot for sending the mango lassi to WBB!! it will make such a lovely entry!! cheers!!

    Comment by arundati — May 14, 2008 @ 10:05 pm

  11. On hot days like these, a lullaby is perfect for breakfast, drink a large glass of this and go right back to sleep 🙂 I love the pale golden shade of the drink 🙂

    Comment by Nandita — May 15, 2008 @ 3:27 am

  12. A very poetic name for that lovely drink, Indira! 🙂

    Comment by Linda — May 15, 2008 @ 5:05 pm

  13. Indira,

    I have added one more item that we eat with Seekarane. Check my recipe for twice baked rice roti

    Comment by usha — May 15, 2008 @ 6:56 pm

  14. Hi Indira,
    Great recipe for the hot summer months to come. We live near Phily and the weather has been very dull here. I have never really seen such ripe mangoes around….never found them in Indian stores. Where do u think I should look for them?

    Comment by Jaya — May 16, 2008 @ 3:05 pm

  15. Hi Indira,

    Perfect ratio and made it today as it is quite sunny. Hmm…came out very creamy and minus sugar or syrup!!! Enjoyed its natural taste.

    We all slurped it with full joy, very nice recipe. Thanks..

    Comment by Rama — May 17, 2008 @ 12:29 pm

  16. Hi Indira,
    I would like to know how the majjiga at wedding parties in andhra will be made.
    i think they mix popu to majjiga and lime and what else?

    Comment by lavy — September 24, 2008 @ 3:00 pm

  17. Indira, do you by any chance know what do they call Kaasi aaku (Kaasaaku – Kaasi leaves) in English?

    Shalu – If you are talking about those green leaves/plants with the little green berries that turn purple when they are ripe…I think they are called Mora leaves..they are available here in Atlanta in the local farmers market… i will note the correct name again and post here.


    Comment by Kiran — September 25, 2009 @ 3:38 pm

  18. Hi,ur entire website is awesome….im a fan of ur writting style.
    I need a help…i started making curd,recently.
    Its well set and im using the same curd in little amount for setting it nxt day(jst usually what everybody does).
    from yesterday its smelling sour…is there any fault im making/is there any solution to it/should i set it from fresh curd again??
    it may sound foolish to u but its imp.plz help.
    thank u —-tamalika

    Comment by Tamalika — November 5, 2009 @ 12:29 am

  19. Hi Indira,
    I just wanted to say that this is the prettiest yellow hue of mango lassi. I had another recipe for it that was paler (uses more yogurt), but I loved yours so much that I will keep it. Thank you.
    (And thank you for the great idea of cooking radishes, too. I like them a lot fresh in a salad, but never thought about cooking them ).

    Comment by Dani — November 14, 2010 @ 2:36 pm

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