Tapioca Starch Powder
DESCRIPTION- Tapioca starch is the starch derived from the roots of the cassava plant, which is native to the northern and northeast regions of Brazil. Tapioca starch is a popular culinary ingredient that is commonly used to thicken sauces and soups, as well as to generate corn syrup and other sugars. It is extremely adaptable and has a wide range of industrial uses, including adhesives, paper products, anti-sticking agents, and textile manufacturing.
INCI Name- Tapioca Starch
Molecular Formulae- C27H48O20
Alternative Names- Tapioca flour, cassava flour, manioca flour, yuca flour
Purity of the Ingredients- 99%
BENEFITS AND USES-
- Our Tapioca Starch is used as a thickening agent in liquid-based foods like soups, sauces, gravies, and desserts.
- It's used to improve the texture and moisture content of burgers, nuggets, and dough by retaining moisture in a gel-like structure and avoiding sogginess.
- Our tapioca is used for making gluten-free bread after combining it with other flours, which makes it extremely useful for people allergic to wheat, grain, or gluten.
- It is a convenient and cost-effective remedy for soothing skin burns and reducing skin itchiness.
- Our tapioca starch can also be used to stabilise emulsions, generate gel textures, and help important components reach the skin.
- It quickly absorbs excess oil from the skin, leaving it smooth and silky.
- Tapioca Starch is used to manufacture bioplastics and can be used in the manufacturing of airbags.
HOW IT WORKS-
- The starch molecules work by absorbing water.
- When added to food recipes, these starch molecules thicken the mixture by absorbing water.
- When added to cosmetics, starch absorbs moisture from the air and fixes it onto the upper layers of skin. Hence, moisturising your skin.
CONCENTRATION AND SOLUBILITY-
HOW TO USE-
- Mix our Tapioca Starch with hot water in a ratio of 1:1 to form a homogenous mixture.
- Add this mixture to the oil phase of your DIY cosmetic formulation or your food recipe.
- Blend the water and oil phases using a mini-mixer or a large mixing spoon.