Aagrah serves traditional Gujarati cuisine and tries to incorporate some Indian customs. You begin with washing your hands in warm water in a cistern assisted by the waiters. The restaurant walls are done up in white with mirror work inlaid in various patterns, giving it a Kutchi look. There is, however, no air conditioner so it can get pretty hot there in the summer months. The ambience of the place is nice and traditional and the staff is well trained, helpful and eager to serve. A typical thali has two savoury items, like Dhokla and Gujarati Kachoris, four vegetables, three kinds of bread – rotis, puris and bhakris, and other regular items like rice, dal, papad, pickles and salads. The Kadhi and Dal are quite sweet, in fact, all the vegetables served here have some sweetness in them, which is typical of Gujarat cuisine. Aargrah serves a welcome drink and buttermilk along with the meal. In Gujarat, rice or khichdi is served at the end of the meal so expect that and eat accordingly.
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