So, you want to start a samosa making business. So far, so good but do you have what it takes to own a profitable samosa-making business. If you have, you are good to go but if you don’t have, we will show what all you need to have to get you started with a samosa making business.

Samosas are fried flour shells filled with a mixture of boiled potato, onions, green peas, lentils, and spices. They are popularly eaten as a snack food in India. It is so much a sought after snacks that most Indians would have difficulty spending a day without it. Here we show you all Samosa business requirements.

Learn samosa frying

Learn about all ingredients required to make a samosa. Follow it by learning masala filling then adding spices and boiled potatoes then dough preparation then shelling out cone-shaped puris, fold them, and eventually fry them deep in a pan.

It would take you some time to learn deep frying – so be patient as patience brings success. Combine your patience, and frying skills in order to make delicious samosas, says Sudha Devi of Mumbai – runs a successful samosa business.

Purchase your equipment

There are two ways to make samosas – using a machine and manual equipment. If you want to do home cooking style samosa making, purchase a gas connection, a big pan of size, and a rolling board. You also need materials including flour, water, spices, potatoes, green peas, and other important ingredients.  

Serving your customers

Again, there are two ways to sell your samosa – distribution, and retail. Distribution of samosa serves tea stalls, restaurants, canteens, and fast food retailers. The distribution will demand you bigger requirements as you serve bigger customers.

On the other hand, becoming a samosa retailer yourself may need you to serve some other complimentary items like tea. It is because most people love samosas with tea.

It all is possible in a shop – so take a rental shop. You will also need a small kitchen where you make samosa for your customers. In addition, you require tables, and chairs – buy as many as your shop accommodates.

In conclusion

Your big investment in starting a samosa making business is a shop rental – followed by the furniture, equipment, and materials.   

Jacob Dillon

Brought to you by Jacob Dillon who is a professional writer and distinctive journalist from Sydney. He loves to talk about technological advancements and the evolution of society.