converted rice

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con·vert·ed rice

A white rice prepared from brown rice that has been soaked, steamed under pressure to force water-soluble nutrients into the starchy endosperm, and then dried and milled.
American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fifth Edition. Copyright © 2016 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.
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The shop provides a centrepoint for other local businesses too: every Wednesday night, customers can enjoy wood-fired pizzas served by Bonni's Pizza from a converted Rice horsebox - "Pizza on the hoof ".
* Long-grain and converted rice contains less starch and cooks up drier and grains are more separate.
Passing aromatic spice farms and shady rubber plantations the tour leads to the historic town of Thoduphuzha dating back to 300 BC, then into the Syrian Christian heartland of Kerala and spends a relaxing time drifting along the picturesque backwaters in an old converted rice barge.
To avoid heavy road traffic at certain times, tourists can use BTS Skytrain, MRT Subway, ferry, boats and hotelOs converted rice barges to many attractions, such as, the Grand Palace, the Temple of the Emerald Buddha, the Temple of Dawn, ASIATIQUE The Riverfront, and Siam Paragon and Terminal 21 Shopping Complexes.
Examples of low-glycemic foods include: Stone-ground whole wheat, rolled oatmeal, pasta, converted rice, sweet potatoes, carrots, legumes, most fruits and non-starchy vegetables. Boat charter, i-escape Be captain of your own converted rice boat and its crew.
You'll have the chance to travel on a converted rice barge and spend a night with a Thai family in their traditional teak house.
"Locals are eager to see holi-daymakers return and what better way than in a converted rice barge?
To cook 1 cup of converted rice (which will make about 2 1/2 cups cooked rice), bring 2 1/4 cups cold water to a boil in a medium pot.
(1) Average (doesn't include unseasoned products--i.e., Uncle Ben's plain Converted Rice).
This is because the process of steaming converted rice before milling forces about 70 percent of the nutrients back into the grain.
Half of the Price Busters are converted Rice stores, the rest are acquisitions.