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|Alternative names||Chamcham, চমচম|
|Place of origin||Indian subcontinent|
|Region or state||Bengal region|
|Associated national cuisine||India, Bangladesh, Pakistan|
|Main ingredients||Milk, flour, cream, sugar|
Chomchom, cham cham, or chum chum (Bengali: চমচম) is a traditional Bengali sweet, popular throughout the Indian subcontinent. The cuisine comes in a variety of colors, mainly light pink, light yellow, and white. It is coated with coconut or mawa flakes as a garnish.
The history of Porabari chamcham, an oval-shaped brownish variety of chomchom from Porabari in Tangail District of modern-day Bangladesh, dates back to mid-19th century. The modern version of this dish was made by Matilal Gore, based on a sweet dish prepared by his grandfather Raja Ramgore, who was a native of Ballia district in Uttar Pradesh, India.
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