What is the best gift for a foreigner?
A German pastries vendor in Mumbai recently told me she bought a large pack of German pasties at a kiosk and then left with a large tray full of them for her husband.
She gave him the package in a box and he was happy.
“I am happy,” she said.
“But when I opened the package, I saw a piece of pastry.
I was shocked.
I don’t know why she did it.”
She said she didn’t think she would get the package.
The pastry cutter is a type of pastry cutter used by the likes of Dutch bakeries.
A recent study in the journal Nutrition found that while there are many different types of pastries available, the two most popular types are the Dutch pastry cutter and the French pastry cutter.
“This is a gift for an expatriate in the city,” said Ravi Sharma, a researcher in the department of food and nutrition at the National Institute of Nutrition and Food Technology (NINET), a government agency.
Sharma said a person can buy a large quantity of Dutch pastries at a local market and then leave it at home, which would allow the vendor to continue making them.
But if the vendor has to sell the whole batch to someone else, she can buy some more from another vendor.
Sharma, who has conducted research on the prevalence of pastry consumption in the Indian diaspora, said that people who use the pastry cutter tend to be people who already live in the country, such as expats.
“When we study the habits of expats, we see that they tend to buy the pastry at the local market rather than from a wholesaler,” he said.
But Sharma said it is important for expats to be aware of the potential consequences of buying these types of products.
“If the expat buys the pastry from a Dutch pastry maker, then he is not paying tax, but he will have to pay duty.
If the expatriates is buying the pastry and uses it in the kitchen, he may end up paying VAT,” he added.
Sharma pointed out that there are a variety of regulations in place to ensure that people living abroad don’t buy their own pastry.
“It is important to be on the lookout for the risks of buying pastry,” he suggested.
If you are a pastry maker and you are using a pastry cutter to make your own pastries: 1.
Make sure that the pastry is clean, and free from residue 2.
Make a note of the brand name of the maker 3.
Do not use any chemicals in your pastry, such for making oil, butter or other ingredients for making pastry.
It is advisable to get your pastry maker a labelling card to ensure the safety of the pastry.
Know what you are buying.
“You should always look for ingredients that are labelled in accordance with regulations,” Sharma said.
He added that pastry makers who use this kind of product should be responsible for any possible risks.
“Even if it is only a little, you should not use the ingredient,” he advised.
A few years ago, a Dutch-based pastry maker named Jan de Voschlin had bought a Dutch company called Schilder and began making his own pastry in the Netherlands.
He started making his products in his kitchen, which is now closed to the public.
“In fact, we have to be careful about the ingredients because they are not safe for the public,” he told Quartz.
“We have to ensure they are safe.
If they are contaminated with chemicals, we can not guarantee that they are suitable for public consumption.”
De Vosschlin has been making pastry for more than 20 years, but is now closing the shop.
“My customers are mainly expats from the Netherlands,” he explained.
“They came here to buy pastry and now we have the pastry maker in the house.”
De Nederlandse de Korte is the only bakery in the small town of Stuttgart in the municipality of Wiesbaden.
In the 1960s, the Dutch bakery in Stuttart became the only one in the town.
The bakery was closed in 1993, and its former owner bought it and opened a new bakery in 2011.
In Stuttessen, the bakery is open year-round, but the owner has closed the doors.
He told Quartz that the closure of the bakery, as well as the closure in Stettinessen of his other bakery, were the reason why the number of pastry makers in the region is decreasing.
“There are more pastry makers now, but they are selling less, so the number is decreasing,” he noted.
The number of Dutch pastry makers is increasing, but it is not clear whether the increase in the number will result in an increase in prices.
A new study in Nutrition found there were 2,813 pastry makers working in the world in 2016.
While the number had increased by 50% in the past five years, the number still remained at a low of 1