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Cabbage Soup

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posted on Sep, 26 2005 @ 11:21 AM
I'm suddenly into cabbage soup these days.

4 Slices Bacon, Thick, Diced
2 Onions, Sliced
1 Turnip, Sliced
2 Carrots, Diced
2 Potatoes, Cubed
1 Head Green Cabbage, shredded
4 c Chicken Stock Or Bouillon
2 c Water
6 Sprigs Parsley *
1 Bay Leaf *

1/4 c Parmesan Cheese, Grated
* The 6 sprigs of parsley and 1 bay leaf should be tied together with a thread.
In a 6-quart saucepan or pot, combine all ingredients except salt, pepper and cheese. Simmer partially covered for 1-1/2 to 2 hours. Discard the parsley bundle; season to taste. Pour into hot soup plates and garnish with cheese.

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posted on Sep, 26 2005 @ 01:29 PM
Great stuff i was just looking for a something like this,

Going to have a detox week and this will be perfect!

posted on Sep, 26 2005 @ 01:36 PM
yummy, I love cabbage soup and cabbage dishes.

I normally make a big batch of cabbage soup with the turkey carcass after thanksgiving. It's just so good, especially when it's so thick and loaded with veggies and so flavourful.


posted on Sep, 26 2005 @ 02:19 PM
I make this after having leg of lamb.

I make a stock from the leftover bones after carving off the remaining meat and boiling the bones.
I cube and pan fry the meat with onion to brown it, and add a bit of water to the frying pan for all that browned goodness.

I don't put any turnip in mine. YUCK
And I use half red and half green cabbage.

I like mine when the veggies are still a bit firm because I like a little crunch to the cabbage and carrots, so those always go in last and simmer for a while.

I also put in some frozen corn and peas to add to the veggie medley.

posted on Sep, 28 2005 @ 09:19 AM

there's a new way of eating that promotes weight loss without feeling hungry. Instead of tiny little portions of food, enjoy large, full plates. The trick is figuring out the energy density of foods.

Energy density

Energy density is more exact than calories. According to Barbara Rolls, PhD, nutrition professor at Penn State and author of numerous research articles and The Volumetrics Weight-Control Plan, increasing the fiber and water content of foods lowers the energy density while increasing our sensation of fullness. A double bonus! Rolls' research shows that the key to weight loss isn't deprivation and hunger, but rather choosing foods that make us feel full while simultaneously reducing calorie intake.

Category 1: Very low energy dense foods, ED .6. Includes most fruit and vegetables, skim milk and broth-based soups. Adding fruit or vegetables to meals increases your fullness without adding a lot of calories.

Category 4: High energy dense foods, ED 4.0 to 9.0. Includes crackers, chips, candy, cookies, nuts and butter. These are foods we often overeat.

posted on Oct, 5 2005 @ 07:30 AM
Yep, I axe the turnip too, and usually add cut up chicken, though turkey is an interesting variant...

posted on Oct, 5 2005 @ 06:01 PM
I don't mind the greens on the top being cooked with fatback and hot peppers, but I just can't eat that root.

People have tried to feed me turnip, saying that their recipe is "sooo good, you just have to try it, you won't even know it's turnip".
That's just bull, it still tastes like turnip......

I say, take the tops, but feed the roots to the pigs & horses.
It's animal feed.

posted on Oct, 21 2005 @ 02:38 PM
Instead of chicken bullion or broth try using ham stock. You could buy it at the local grocer under the soup section. Just use a little, but it make a great tasting cabbage soup

posted on Oct, 21 2005 @ 03:33 PM
Cabbage soup???? UGH !!!!!!!! No !


Vile creation. Wont see me eating any.

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