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Среда, 19 Март 2014 12:19

Отличие суши от роллов

Суши – это традиционное японское блюдо, имеющее богатую историю. Считается, что суши берут свое начала из Южной Азии, где рис использовали для мариновки рыбы. С течением времени у этого блюда появилось множество видов. Самые популярные на сегодняшний день это - макидзуси (роллы), гункан-маки, осидзуси. С начала 1980-х суши приобрели мировую популярность. Так же как и во всем мире, они популярны и среди жителей нашего города. Многие заведения имеют в меню суши и роллы, но лишь единицы подают на стол качественно приготовленное блюдо японской кухни. Так где же можно поесть вкусные суши в Шымкенте ? Мы предлагаем Вам посетитьресторан «Mozzarella» , что бы насладиться суши и роллами, приготовленными профессиональным поваром для Вас.

В нашем ресторане суши и роллы приготовлены из исключительно свежих продуктов с использованием специального риса для суши, который варится по специальной технологии.

Давайте немного поговорим об отличии суши от роллов

1.Суши - это обязательно приправленная экзотическим японским соусом васаби, свежая рыба, которая укладывается на длинную, прижатую ладонями дольку из риса.

Роллы – это закрученный рулет из риса с разнообразной начинкой. В свою очередь водоросль нори может покрывать ролл или быть внутри него.

2. Начинка является основным отличием суши и роллов. Для классических суши – это неизменно свежие морепродукты , а роллы включают в себя не только морепродукты , но и фрукты, сыр, овощи, мясо и т.д.

3. Еще одно различие роллов и суши в их употреблении. Для суши обязательно нужно использовать палочки, а вот отдельные виды роллов нужно кушать с помощью пальцев.

 

Ресторан «Mozzarella» в Шымкенте предлагает Вам попробовать самые вкусные в городе суши и роллы, а так же и другие блюда из предлагаемого меню, ну и просто приятно провести время с друзьями.

2 комментарии

  • MichaelDub

    Overview
    The navicular bone is located on the top of the foot near the arch. People who have this extra bone can feel a bump or bony protuberance on the top of the foot above the arch. While the bone itself does not cause pain, accessory navicular syndrome can develop when the bone and/or nearby tendon is irritated. The navicular bone is attached to muscles, ligaments and the posterior tibial tendon. Since ligaments and tendons have poor blood supply and don?t heal easily, any irritation to the surrounding structures can develop into a painful condition.



    Causes
    Most of the time, this condition is asymptomatic and people may live their whole lives unaware that they even have this extra bone. The main reason the accessory navicular bone becomes problematic is when pain occurs. There is no need for intervention if there is no pain. The accessory navicular bone is easily felt in the medial arch because it forms a bony prominence there. Pain may occur if the accessory bone is overly large causing this bump on the instep to rub against footwear.

    Symptoms
    Many people have accessory (?extra?) naviculars (figure 1) - a prominent extra bone extending from the navicular bone. Most accessory naviculars are completely asymptomatic. However, some individuals will develop pain on the inside of their midfoot. Pain may occur from the pressure of the shoe ware against the prominence, irritating either the bone itself or the fibrous junction where the accessory bone meets the regular navicular. Alternatively, the fibrous junction or interface may become painful as a result of tension applied by the posterior tibial tendon through its connection or insertion at that site. Often, individuals will be asymptomatic for years, however, a new pair of shoes or a change in their activity level can cause symptoms. The accessory navicular itself typically develops during adolescence, when the two areas of the navicular bone fail to fuse together.

    Diagnosis
    Typically, accessory navicular syndrome isn?t hard to diagnose. Our podiatrists will examine the lower limb and check the hard prominence, as well as use X-rays to confirm the presence of extra bone tissue. Other diagnostic images may be able to identify inflammation and specific damage to the midfoot. Depending on the severity of your discomfort, conservative measures may be enough to resolve the condition.

    Non Surgical Treatment
    A combination of the following non-surgical treatments may be used to relieve the symptoms of accessory navicular syndrome. Immobilizing the foot with a cast or a removable walking boot allows the foot to rest and reduces inflammation. Applying ice to the affected area is an effective way to reduce swelling and inflammation. Wrap a bag of ice with a thin towel and apply for intervals of 15 to 20 minutes. Never put ice directly on the skin. Oral nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs (NSAIDs) including aspirin or ibuprofen might be prescribed. Sometimes, a combination of immobilization and oral or injected corticosteroid medications may reduce pain and inflammation. Physical therapy may be prescribed to include exercises and treatments that increase muscle strength, decrease inflammation and help prevent the recurrence of symptoms. Custom orthotic devices worn in the shoe provide arch support and may prevent future symptoms from developing. The symptoms of this syndrome may reappear even after successful treatment. If so, non-surgical treatments are often repeated.



    Surgical Treatment
    If all nonsurgical measures fail and the fragment continues to be painful, surgery may be recommended. The most common procedure used to treat the symptomatic accessory navicular is the Kidner procedure. A small incision is made in the instep of the foot over the accessory navicular. The accessory navicular is then detached from the posterior tibial tendon and removed from the foot. The posterior tibial tendon is reattached to the remaining normal navicular. Following the procedure, the skin incision is closed with stitches, and a bulky bandage and splint are applied to the foot and ankle. You may need to use crutches for several days after surgery. Your stitches will be removed in 10 to 14 days (unless they are the absorbable type, which will not need to be taken out). You should be safe to be released to full activity in about six weeks.

    MichaelDub Вторник, 18 Июль 2017 03:52 Комментировать
  • Tandy

    Fine way of describing, and good article to get data about
    my presentation topic, which i am going to present in college.

    Tandy Понедельник, 12 Июнь 2017 06:29 Комментировать

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