Bone Broth: How to Make It — and Why You Should
Why is bone broth so good for you? A dietitian explains the health benefits from amino acids to potential gut healing, and provides a simple crock-pot recipe.
Why is bone broth so good for you? Dietitian Rachel Stockle, RD, LD, ladles out health benefits about this hot trend and a simple crock-pot recipe.
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Caution: Due to the potassium, sodium, protein and liquid content of bone broth, check with your healthcare provider before consuming if you have kidney disease.
Bones (4 lbs) Beef, chicken, turkey or venison. Ask your butcher for organic or grass-fed.
Apple cider vinegar (3 tbsp) + a squeezed lemon. Acid helps pull collagen from bones.
Carrots (2, chopped). They’re a very good source of Vitamin A.
Celery (2 stalks, chopped). It’s a very good source of Vitamin K.
Onion (1 medium, chopped). You’ll get antioxidants and prebiotics.
2 bay leaves
1 bunch parsley
1 Tbsp salt
Water (2 quarts)