Chaana shito spices up the food industry

Shito, the word for pepper in Ga, a Ghanaian language from Accra, the capital Of Ghana, is widely used as the name for the hot black pepper sauce ubiquitous...

Shito, the word for pepper in Ga, a Ghanaian language from Accra, the capital Of Ghana, is widely used as the name for the hot black pepper sauce ubiquitous in Ghanaian cuisines, and Chaana Shito has come to complement and improve food taste.

Currently in Ghana almost every house hold has their special procedure of preparing ‘Shito’, but at the end it is the taste that matters.

According to  Chaana foods limited producers of Chaana shito, there are many brands of Shito ready to be sold, but for taste, affordability and health benefits, Chaana  Shito should be the choice.

Whilst the word for pepper is different for each of the Ghanaian native languages, ‘shitor din’, commonly called ‘shito’, is serve with rice, Banku, Gari, Kenkey, yam, plantain and other local meals.

Speaking to Chaana foods limited, producers of Chaana Shito’, their target audience are clients who yearn for hygienic, tasty, affordable and safe packaging.

They said , the Ghanaian food industry is getting tasty and satisfying, “these days most Ghanaians patronize the local meals and it is our responsibility as food entrepreneurs to make it more hygienic and alluring not to change the cravings of Ghanaians.

“That is why everyone should have a taste of ‘Chaana Shito’, it is the only shito that will get your food tastier. It is the ‘Shito with class’, it is a homemade Shito and is the best to pick on any shelf.”

They added that , the Shito can be prepared for both vegetarians and non vegetarians, because it comes in meat, mushroom and other meat or fish preferred by clients. “The shito is available at Maxmart, Garden Mart in Takoradi and Accra, Mikkimart and Nisaat ventures in Tamale, comm11 shell and Frimps Oil Mart Spintex and on Instagram at chaanshito

Owners of Chaana shito also advised food entrepreneurs to prioritize the health of their clients anytime they lit their stove to prepare food or anything edible to be sold.

By: Erica Arthur

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