Chicken soup is a soup made from chicken, simmered in water, usually with various other ingredients. Chicken soup has long been touted as a form of folk medicine to treat symptoms of the common cold and related conditions. Chicken soup is also known as "Jewish penicillin".
Cream of mushroom soup is a simple type of soup where a basic roux is thinned with cream or milk and then mushrooms and/or mushroom broth are added. Cream of mushroom soup is often used as a base ingredient in casseroles and comfort foods.
Kale or leaf cabbage is one of certain cultivars of cabbage (Brassica oleracea) grown for their edible leaves, although some are used as ornamentals. Kales are considered to be closer to wild cabbage than most of the many domesticated forms of Brassica oleracea.
Tofu, also known as bean curd, is a food prepared by coagulating soy milk and then pressing the resulting curds into solid white blocks of varying softness. Nutritionally, tofu is low in calories, while containing a relatively large amount of protein.
Vegetable soup is prepared using vegetables, leafy greens, mushrooms, and roots as main ingredients. Vegetable soup dates to ancient history. A 5th-century Roman cookbook included a recipe for "a forerunner of onion soup."
Mussels can be smoked, boiled, steamed, roasted, barbecued or fried in butter or vegetable oil. As with all shellfish, except shrimp, mussels should be checked to ensure they are still alive just before they are cooked; enzymes quickly break down the meat and make them unpalatable or poisonous.
French onion soup s a type of soup usually based on meat stock and onions, and often served gratinéed with croutons and cheese on top of a large piece of bread. Although ancient in origin, the dish underwent a resurgence of popularity in the 1960s in the United States.
Homemade cream of cauliflower soup with purple potatoes, sweet peppers, and sprouted sunflower seeds. Preparing food with heat or fire is an activity unique to humans. It may have started around 2 million years ago, though archaeological evidence for it reaches no more than 1 million years ago.
There is no scientific evidence to support many of the claims made for bone broth. For example, while bone broths do contain collagen, there is no evidence that consuming bone broths improves joint pain or improve skin. We love it though and make / eat it often during cold weather.