Bone broth is rich in a protein called gelatin, made from dissolved collagen. Collagen is found in connective tissue. While the amount of protein will vary depending on volume of water used, types of bones and length of cooking and bone broth contains about 10 grams of protein per 8-oz serving.
It’s also rich in the amino acids like glycine and proline. Glycine is an important neurotransmitter that has anti-inflammatory properties and supports the immune system. Proline, along with other key nutrients like vitamin C, helps to support healthy joint health and collagen production.
Bone broth contains B vitamins like niacin and riboflavin, both of which play a role in metabolism. They also help your body break down carbohydrates, proteins and fats to produce energy.
Bone broth is rich in glucosamine and chondroitin, two nutrients that help support joint health.
Bone broth contains trace amounts of minerals, but, despite popular claims, it is not a good source of calcium, phosphorus or other minerals.
INGREDIENTS-bones, filtered water, celery, carrots, onion, garlic, apple cider vinegar, sea salt, black pepper, herbs, spices
How to Use Bone Broth
Traditionally, people sip bone broths on their own or with herbs and a sprinkle of sea salt for flavor. In this way, they’re primarily served as a restorative. However, you can use them just as you would traditional stocks and meat broths, too.
Sip bone broth on its own, or with a sprinkle of salt and a swirl of spices and herbs. It’s an excellent protein-rich snack or appetizer.
Use it to make soups and stews
Use it to make sauces like gravy, pan sauce or reduction sauces.
Cook rice or grains in bone broth for a boost of flavor and protein.
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