Chicken soup? Sure. Your Joints Are Made of Chicken Soup.
Finding this too much to swallow?
...Some sugar to make this easier to swallow?
The ingredients found in chicken soup are many of the components found in your joints and muscles. It is these ingredients in this special soup, once consumed, that have beneficial effects on your joints and muscles and much more. Still skeptical? ...there is research to back it up. Now you'll see that Grandma was right.
Grandma Deserves a Lot of CreditGrandmothers for generations have known to brew up a pot of chicken soup to fight flu and colds. A chicken soup recipe was found in a 17th century medical book -- onion, lemon balm, thyme, spearmint, and parsley were added to the chicken broth. Writings of Biblical time report uses of chicken soup. Ancient family secret, eh?
Chicken-Soup RecipesA University of Nebraska study of “Grandma's Chicken Soup” and two commercial soups proved beneficial to joints, and improved conditions of arthritis, rheumatoid arthritis, osteoporosis, and osteoarthritis. Other studies have been conducted since and have validated the University of Nebraska study.
One of these researched soup recipes was a typical grandma's recipe including: chicken (no surprise, right?), carrots, celery, onion, parsley, parsnips, sweet potato, turnips, and salt and pepper.
A studied Jewish recipe included – parsnips, onion, carrots turnip, garlic, ginger, dill, parsley, egg noodle, and salt and pepper.
From Louisiana, Cajun Chicken Gumbo, with free range whole chicken, flour, vegetable oil, smoked sausage, smoked ham, onion, green pepper, celery, garlic, bay leaves, creole seasoning, parsley. http://www.gumbocooking.com/cajun-gumbo-recipe.html
“Grandma always used the feet in the soup, and her soup was great”Whether you find your grandma's chicken soup in South Africa, Turkey, or in America, one of the best soup recipes you can cook up is Head-to-Toe Chicken Soup. Also called head-to-feet soup.
This recipe can either call for feet and heads to make up the broth, or the whole chicken, head, feet and all. The feet bring a lot of gelatin to the broth, and they both add especially good flavor.
If you can't stand the site of Grandma's soup, just stay out of the kitchen when she is cooking her soup. How to Make Stock from Chicken Feet.
What's This Soup Good ForAs the season changes and cool temperatures arrive Grandmothers around the world put the pot on the stove and make homemade chicken soup. It's a time when flu and cold season sets in, and grandmothers know how to fight flu and colds with this soup.
Different chicken soup recipes have led to improvement for a long list of ailments over the years to include colds and flu.
Would you believe this healthy soup also aided in recovery from asthma, stomachache, coughs, sore throat, lung ailments, arthritis, rheumatoid arthritis, high blood pressure, heart disease, and joint pain?
The Soup's Basic ElementThe base element of every chicken soup is the broth. Broth is the end result of cooking a full chicken in a pot of water. From there, other ingredients are added for flavor and purpose.
It is the broth that plays a key part in helping with ailments of arthritis, rheumatoid arthritis, and joint pain. What comes from the chicken and transfers to the water are elements of bone, cartilage, and collagen. In other words, connective tissues, some of the very elements our joints are made of.
Various research studies have shown that chicken soup benefits weakened connective tissue in our bodies by supporting the rebuilding processes in cartilage, bone, and tissue.
This healing soup assists our immune systems, and has anti-inflammatory properties that work to reduce inflammation and relieving pain.
What's In ItWhat has our interest at this point is the broth. What's in the broth that benefits joints and pain relief?
During the long cooking, elements of bone, cartilage, and collagen are released into the broth. Let's look a little closer:Bone is made up of: calcium (in a form we can use) phosphorus magnesium sulfur fluoride (natural) sodium potassium collagen I collagen III Cartilage is made up of: chondroitin sulfate keratin sulfate hyaluronic acid collagen II
It is well to note that it is not just the chicken in the soup that makes the soup a health success. The other ingredients like vegetables, herbs, and spices are part of and an inseparable combination that brings about full benefits.
What we are seeing here are several substances that can be found in supplements to aid the body when joints and muscles and cartilage have deteriorated and pain has set in. Here they become a part of our diet, as they should be.
“Its good for what ails ya!”
You see, Grandma was right when she said; “You need your chicken soup!”
So what do you think, do you have chicken soup in your joints?
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