Chicken wings? Yes please! Punjabi Masala Chicken Wings? Oh hell yea!
Who doesn’t love the goodness that is chicken wings? Saucy, grilled, fried, or baked. They’re just effin great. They bring out my inner Seuss-iness. I would eat them on a train, in a plane, with John McClane. If you don’t know who John McClane is, well that just proves I’m old and you haven’t watched enough movies. What I love about these Punjabi masala chicken wings is that you get all the yummy Indian flavors packed into one amazing fried chicken wing at a time.
You have all of the amazing flavors of ginger, cilantro, garam masala, garlic and more. And marinating the chicken for several hours allows those flavors to really fuse into the drumettes. Making these wings really couldn’t be much easier. You throw everything into the food processor, coat the chicken with it, then later fry it. Then ta-f**king-da, you have fabulous chicken wings. They’re crispy, crunchy, and perfect to eat as is, with a few sides, or just as an appetizer. I try and keep a bit of the marinade aside and cook with up with a bit of oil to serve along side the wings, but you could serve them with your favorite condiment or raita. Except booni raita. That would be strange. And you don’t want to be strange…right? Peer pressure is real on this site.
You can coat these with a bit of cornstarch if you’d like a crust on them. For me, I prefer the skin to be really crispy so I skip the cornstarch and fry for an extra minute. I’m anti chicken fat. It’s my cross to bear. So the next time you’re in the mood for fried chicken or need something to spice up your party, give these suckers a try. Or maybe pair them up with the Crispy Lemongrass Chicken Wings.
4 servings per container
- Amount Per ServingCalories250
- % Daily Value *
- Total Fat
- Saturated Fat 4g 20%
- Cholesterol 40mg 14%
- Sodium 248mg 11%
- Potassium 300mg 9%
- Total Carbohydrate
- Dietary Fiber 1.6g 7%
- Sugars 0.6g
- Protein 14.5g 29%
* The % Daily Value tells you how much a nutrient in a serving of food contributes to a daily diet. 2,000 calories a day is used for general nutrition advice.