Koftas are basically meatballs and you can use whateverv lean meat you'd like, but lamb and beef work well as they're packed with protein so are filling and healthy for you and your baby. The 'Big' and 'Small' in the title refers to the size of the different kofta balls for your baby and you
To make the kofta, add the mince, garlic and all of the spices into a bowl and combine well. Remove 100g serving for baby and roll into 1cm balls. Set aside.
Then add the green chillies and salt to the remaining mince and combine well. Roll into larger balls and set aside.
To make the curry Sauce, heat the oil in a large pot, add the onion, cloves, peppercorns, cinnamon, cardamom and stir-fry on medium until the onions are browning.
Then add the ginger, garlic, remaining spices and stir-fry for a few seconds before adding the tomatoes.
Stir and cook the sauce for a few minutes, then turn to low heat and add all of the kofta balls gently. Simmer (covered) on low heat for 20-25 minutes until the kofta are thoroughly cooked. Stirring gently half way through.
Once cooked, remove the small kofta balls along with some sauce and set aside. Add the salt and red chilli powder to the main pot and stir. Garnish with freshly chopped coriander and serve with roti or naan and a dollop of plain yogurt.
Korma is one of those please-all Indian curries that children will love as much as adults. For a vegetarian version, swap the chicken out for sweet potato or pumpkin. Prepare for your kitchen to smell delicious...
...until their children are old enough to eat with them, according to a recent study run by OnePoll. The research, commissioned by AHDB (Agriculture and Horticulture Development Board), also found that 26 per cent were not prepared for the negative impact that having a baby would have on their diet.