Silema Restaurant - Krishna Indian Restaurant, Silema, Malta Silema Restaurant - Krishna Indian Restaurant, Silema, Malta Silema Restaurant - Krishna Indian Restaurant, Silema, Malta



Krishna Indian Restaurant, Silema Strand, Malta. Quality food at great prices.

 Krishna Indian Restaurant, Silema, Malta

Krishna are pioneers of Indian food here in Malta.

We have a deep understanding of authentic Indian cuisine, while constantly focusing on flair, and a curiosity for new dishes.

We offer an enjoyable and memorable dining experience to our guests, including outdoor dining, as well as great value for money.

The restaurant is conveniently located along the Sliema Strand seafront, next to Black Gold bar.

Location : 97, Triq ix-Xatt, Sliema, Malta. Food Styles : Indian / Pakistani

Hours :

Mon - Fri: 12:00 - 14:00, 19:00 - 23:00
Sat: 19:00 - 23:00
Sun: 12:00 - 14:00, 19:00 - 23:00

Specialities : Lunch Dinner Coffee Drinks

Services : Advance bookings and reservations, walk-in service, take-away and delivery services offered (including lunchtime menu), good for groups or parties, good for children.

Krishna Indian Restaurant, Silema Strand, Malta.

Krishna offer an outdoor catering service as well. When you visit our restaurant of a hot Maltese evening you can dine outside in the fresh sea air.

Indians consider a healthy breakfast (known in North India as nashta) important. They generally prefer to drink tea or coffee with breakfast, though food preferences vary regionally. North Indian people prefer roti, parathas, and a vegetable dish, accompanied by achar (pickles) and some curd. People of western India prefer dhokla and milk and South Indians prefer idlis and dosas, generally accompanied by various chutneys.
Silema Restaurant - Krishna Indian Restaurant, Silema, Malta
Lunch in India usually consists of a main dish of rice in the south and east, or whole wheat rotis in the north and west. It typically includes two or three kinds of vegetables, and sometimes items such as kulcha, naan, or parathas. Along with dessert, paan (betel leaves), which aid digestion, are often eaten after lunch in parts of India. Indian families often gather for "evening breakfast," similar to tea time to talk, drink tea and eat snacks. Dinner is considered as the main meal of the day.

Krishna Indian Restaurant, Silema Strand, Malta.

Many Indian dishes are cooked in vegetable oil, but peanut oil is popular in northern and western India, mustard oil in eastern India, and coconut oil along the western coast, especially in Kerala. Gingelly (sesame) oil is common in the south since it imparts a fragrant nutty aroma. In recent decades, sunflower and soybean oils have become popular across India. Hydrogenated vegetable oil, known as Vanaspati ghee, is another popular cooking medium.
Butter-based ghee, or desi ghee, is used frequently, though less than in the past.



Silema Restaurant - Krishna Indian Restaurant, Silema, Malta
The most important and frequently used spices and flavourings in Indian cuisine are whole or powdered chilli pepper (mirch) (introduced by the Portuguese in the 16th century), black mustard seed (sarso), cardamom (elaichi), cumin (jeera), turmeric (haldi), asafoetida (hing), ginger (adrak), coriander (dhania), and garlic (lehsun).
One popular spice mix is garam masala, a powder that typically includes five or more dried spices, especially cardamom, cinnamon (dalchini), and clove.
Each culinary region has a distinctive garam masala blend—individual chefs may also have their own. Goda masala is a comparable, though sweet, spice mix popular in Maharashtra.

Some leaves commonly used for flavouring include bay (tejpat), coriander, fenugreek, and mint leaves. The use of curry leaves and roots for flavouring is typical of Gujarati and South Indian cuisine. Sweet dishes are often seasoned with cardamom, saffron, nutmeg, and rose petal essences.
Silema Restaurant - Krishna Indian Restaurant, Silema, Malta

Silema Restaurant - Krishna Indian Restaurant, Silema, Malta