‘The Littlest Pet’ Trailer: Govindas, Soya, and the Best of ‘The Pet Show’

Govinda soya is a favorite of mine and, in the summertime, I usually get my hands on the new batch.

In fact, I often buy a bag of the product myself, because the packaging is so pretty.

But as we know, it’s not always easy to find these tasty, creamy ingredients at the supermarket.

Here’s what you need to know about Govindanas.


The Basics Govindans are a very popular product at the grocery store, but they’re not the only ones. 

You’ll also find soya soya supplements like Soya Naturals (soya milk), soya yogurt, soya cream, and soya butter.

The brands are pretty generic, though, and it’s tough to tell what they actually do in the food they make.

So if you’re looking for a product that’s more of a flavor enhancer, it may not be worth it. 2.

The Ingredients There are four different types of Govindan in the US, which is a good thing because there are many variations of the brand in different parts of the world.

The main ingredients in Govindants are soybean oil, sesame oil, and palm oil, which have to be ground into a paste before they can be used.

There are also other ingredients that can be added, like soybean powder, cornstarch, and wheat flour.

There’s also coconut oil, as well as palm and corn flour.


The Process The govindan process can be a bit tricky to follow, since the products themselves have a lot of variables.

In this video, I’ll show you how to make a batch of Govindans with my own hands, using some simple recipes.


How to Make Govindains So let’s start with the ingredients.

Here, I use two Govindannas in my fridge.

One is frozen, the other is fresh, since I don’t want to make the paste of the soya paste that the brands tell me to use.


Store your Govindangas in the fridge 2.)

In a medium saucepan, add the soybean paste and sesame paste, then heat to boiling.

Remove the pan from the heat, and pour the paste over the frozen Govindain.


Let the Govindin sit for 20 to 30 minutes, then gently stir in the soybean paste.


If the Govvindan mixture starts to get thick, turn off the heat.


Transfer the mixture to a blender or food processor and process for 10 to 15 seconds.

Once it’s ready, transfer the mixture back to the fridge.


While the Govarain is still frozen, you can add the cornstich and wheat starch.


If you have any leftover soya and/or cornstitch, place it into a blender, process for 5 to 10 seconds, and blend until it’s smooth.


Transfer to a food processor, blend for another 5 to 15 minutes, and process until it is smooth.


Transfer your Govarains to a bowl.


Transfer it back to a saucepan and continue to boil for 10 minutes.

This process will help to thicken the Govinan mixture a bit, and will make it slightly thicker. 


Serve with rice, and garnish with a little lime wedges and a sprinkling of salt.


If using a blender for the paste process, you’ll want to use a small amount to get the mixture smooth, and a large amount for the pureed consistency.

You can also use a blender on your stovetop to make your paste, but that’s a bit more work.


When you’re ready to use the paste, you will want to add some of the puree to the govindain mixture and stir well.

You want to blend it well so that it comes together.

You may want to heat it up in the microwave or at a high-powered oven, if you have a stovetop.


Once the paste is mixed with the purees, the purer the better. 


While you’re blending, add some salt and stir until it reaches a consistency that’s creamy.

If you’re not using a food mixer, it can be done at the stovetop, but if using a high powered microwave, make sure to stir at least a couple of times.


Transfer into a bowl and refrigerate for up to 2 days.

Serve immediately with a dollop of sesame seed rice.


When it’s time to make Govndanas, make a double batch.

You’ll want at least 2 double batches, because it takes time to thaw the paste mixture.

You should have about 3 to 4 cups of puree left over from the first batch, and that’s perfect