Open Access Articles- Top Results for Shito
Journal of Architectural Engineering TechnologyStiffness and Damping Simultaneous Identification Based on Extrapolation of Unrecorded Response to Ground Motion
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Journal of Microbial & Biochemical TechnologyPolyhydroxyalkanoate Synthesis by Recombinant Escherichia coli JM109 Expressing PHA Biosynthesis Genes from Comamonas sp. EB172
Shitor Din, commonly called Shito, is the word for pepper in the Ghanaian native language (Ga) of the capital Accra. Whilst the word for pepper is different for each of the Ghanaian native languages, the word 'Shito' is widely used as the name for the hot black pepper sauce ubiquitous in Ghanaian cuisine.
Shito sauce consists primarily of fish oil and/or vegetable oil, ginger, dried fish, prawns and/or crustaceans, tomatoes, garlic, peppers and spices. The blend of spices and fish differs between different regions and villages but owes its original recipe to the Ga tribe.
In Ghana, shito is used with a variety of dishes. These include kenkey, steamed rice, eba and waakye (rice and beans). Indeed its uses have been adapted to that of a local ketchup and/or chili oil. It is not uncommon to find shito being eaten with white bread or spring rolls. In most Chinese restaurants across Ghana, shito replaces hot oil as a condiment to fried rice.
Shito is not always hot black pepper and it can also be prepared without the use of oil. The ingredients for this type of shito are fresh pepper, onions, tomatoes and a little salt mashed together in an earthenware bowl popularly known as 'asanka' and a pestle. The colour of the resulting sauce is red (shitor tsulu) or green (kpakpo shito) depending on the colour of the pepper used. It can be eaten with banku, akple, gari, kenkey and steamed rice.
- FRIED RICE WITH GRILLED CHICKEN AND SHITO.jpg
Fried Rice with Grilled Chicken and Shito
- Shito with Gravy (Red, Green and Black).jpg
Gravy with Shito (Red, Green and Black)
- Fante Kenkey with Sardine and Shito.jpg
Fante Kenkey with Shito and Sardine
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