Chef Peter About
Change the Menu and Change the World
As an Executive Chef I have made twice Gastronomic History
- Introduced the Ginger Chicken at The Chatterbox Mandarin Hotel Singapore in 1972, over 50 Million Dollar worth of this dish has been sold at the Chatterbox ever since and it became a standard feature in all restaurants in the Far East.
- As the Executive Chef at the Hyatt Waikiki, I introduced, with the help of Jim owner of Lions Coffee Hawaii, a strong roasted Hawaiian Coffee, replacing the week coffee brew as it was popular on those days in America. The Hyatt Chain introduces the Hawaiian Coffee as a standard throughout the chain and so changed the Coffee taste of America and lead to the foundation of Starbucks.
- Fourward to 2017
I devoting my time and effort to change the eating habit of the world.
A: Considering World Hunger 795 million people – or one in nine people in the world – do not have enough to eat.
B: One acre produces 3000 pound of grain, but 45,000 pound of Tapioca, 14 times more food for the starving people, by just changing the eating habits.
C: My goal is to develop recipes based on Tapioca so far I successfully made made.
Tortillas, Crepes, Waffles, Muffins, Crackers, Oblaten (sweet tender crisps thin Waffle)
Once before, the introduction of the Potato (5 times harvest yield over grain) saved Europe.
The Roman Empire imported Taro Roots from Egyptian, root: taro, turnips, tapioca, was and still is the savior of the human race.
Peter Gehrmann Waianae, Hawaii 07/12/17
Save our Planet We saved our Hawaii
Manoa Valley Hawaii 1900
“The planet is deteriorating little by little, we are destroying it: we are melting the poles, we manufacture recklessly, we cause wars, killing people by adding chemical to our food, killing oxidant and rain producing trees, to make space to grow wheat, rice and corn, to feed inadequate the world. One acre of Tapioca produces more food than 15 acres of wheat/corn/rice could produce, meaning 15 acres forest has to be defrosted to produce. With less rain world wide tapioca is more suitable to grow in semi desert climate.
The importance of tree are illustrated with the Hawaiian history. Hawaiian Islands 100 years ago had no trees, no trees means, no humidity, no humidity means no rain as simple as that. In the 1920ies Honolulu was declared the dust-bowl of the Pacific. Trees has been replanted and the dessert turned into a rain forest with cascading waterfalls.
We need to be happier more Aloha and to see what we are doing for and to the world, we need to start realizing what is really important and we need to learn how to value it.”
“We need to love more, first of all ourselves and then the world. You need to love yourself before you can love others. Let’s smile more, let’s give more hugs, more peace; let’s be the best version of ourselves. Let’s be thankful to life for giving us the precious luxury of waking up every day, let’s be more grateful.”
Aloha Chef Peters
Is Tapioca Flour Paleo?
Tapioca is an alternative starch that may or may not belong on the Paleo menu. As a matter of classification, let’s start by defining what tapioca is not: it isn’t a grain, legume or potato. It’s the purified starch of the cassava root and is both gluten- and dairy-free.
Tapioca flour, also known as tapioca starch, is an ingredient often found in Paleo recipes. It is made from the starchy root vegetable known as the yucca or cassava. Is it automatically Paleo since it’s derived from a vegetable? How do you know whether it should be part of your diet?
Is Tapioca Paleo What Is Tapioca
Chef Peters Tapioca
is a delicious, unique blend of tapioca starch and seaweed starch, used for a wide variety of delicious easy-to-prepare recipes such as Waffles, Crepes, Pizza, Quesadillas, Waffle Baskets, Lavosh and Crackers. With grain we can not feed all people today, how about food for the growing population. With your contribution you are helping me to launch a nutrition revolution and feed the world.
Please help us to feed the Hungry People and we help you to enjoy Hawaiian Taro Waffle
Save the Planet and feed the World
Compere Harvest Yield :
1 acre produce 3000 pounds of Grain: wheat, rice, barley, rye.
1 acre produce 1200 pound of dry Taro.
1 acre produce up to 55,000 pound Tapioca