Our registerd trade name is MAGVILL

Meghna Village Premier Sweets
Established on 15 December 2010
is a concern of

Group Corporate Office
512 A,Ibrahim mansion,11 Purana Paltan,
Dhaka 1100,Bangladesh
Phone : 88-02- 9570742, 88-01552 333563
The Group is in the business of
ResortsBeach hotelChain RestaurantsSweets & Foods

Our Production Strength
We  manufacture any quantity and any defined sweets
and  supply to any where
within Bangladesh through own transport.

We  package sweets in
Cardboard Box

Special Bamboo tray
Or in colorful clay Pot on your order

History of Bangladeshi Sweets

For ages it is our culture to treat people/guests with sweets during happy moments. Only hundred years' back from now the custom was to prepare the delicacy at home at any religious or social event.

Back then sweetmeat shops were very limited. Most of the misti karigors or Moyra at that time came from Hindu families. In Dhaka during the end of British rule there were some mishti ferrywallahs. Halwa and morobba was the most popular treats. Mishti sellers were known as 'Halwaiwallah'.

Around 1885 to 1890 Mother Boksho and Alauddin came to Dhaka from Lakhnow, India (Dhaka Pachas Baras Pahle by Hakim Habibur Rahman, translated by Hashem Sufi). They opened sweetmeat shops in Chakbazar of Dhaka. They introduced Hindustani mishti to Bangladesh. Kalachad appeared in the scene before 1947.

Back then, main ingredient of Bangali mishti was chhana. Boksho and Alauddin introduced maaoa. The most popular mishti at that time was Chondropuli. Back then shaal leaves were used instead of packets. Relatives used to visit with specially designed clay pots full of sweets.
The art of making this delightful dessert is being passed down generation by generation. All around Bangladesh many tempting flavours were created by karigars whose names are still remembered and the flavours are still produced by their heirs. Chomchom of Porabari, Tangail is one such flavour that is yet desired by many. There is a saying that sweet water of the area is the secret behind it's amazing taste. Roshmalai from Comilla is another wonder. In the early stages of 19 century it was called maliakari, with a little modification it became khirbhog and finally it became known as the roshmalai. Balish mishti of Netrokona is another awesome treat. Because of its huge size it is called balish (pillow). One piece of Balish can weigh up to two kgs. One interesting fact about this giant is that it can be preserved for several days without refrigeration. During the summer it remains perfect for 2 to 3 days and during winter it can last for 7 days. Jogar mishti of Patuakhali, Ghuthiar shondesh of Barishal are also two precious tradition of Bengal.

However, many renowned flavours have lost their originality because the use of artificial elements and powder milk is rising. Yet without any doubt Mishti is still an essential part of Bengali lifestyle. Chic paper packets may have replaced the clay pots or shaal leaves. "Mukh mishti kora" is still the popular expression during happy moments, as it adds flavours to life.
Gradually more shops appeared. The tradition modified a bit, as people often brought in readymade sweets. Apart from old famous Aadi moronchad and Alauddin Sweets many luxurious sweetmeat shops like Muslim sweets, Prominet, Rosh, Premium are now in town.

Source: DailyStar lifestyle

Place order on-line

Place order on line to

we accept all CREDIT CARDS
Pay advance through
BKASH NO-01750074795


We Supply to any

of your occasion

Less Sweet Cup Dohi

Price:per Cup Tk.25.00

 Rosmalai in cup

Price: Per Cup Tk.35.00


                                                                                               Mr. ARIF

Phone : 01749066428

Have a quick look on our Products

Visitor Counter

Visitors Identity