Best soups, stocks & broths according to redditors

We found 791 Reddit comments discussing the best soups, stocks & broths. We ranked the 364 resulting products by number of redditors who mentioned them. Here are the top 20.

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Top Reddit comments about Soups, Stocks & Broths:

u/Nicockolas_Rage · 160 pointsr/food

If you care about instant noodles, you don't buy top ramen. You buy stuff like Shin Black. (If you're into spicy). I like to add egg, frozen shrimp, dried shitake, veggies etc. - anything I already have in the fridge/freezer for a super lazy but super tasty and fulfilling meal. The point is, instant noodles are definitely legit for those easy meals.

Real ramen is a whole different world though. Fresh noodles with a thick tonkotsu broth, pork, egg, seaweed... Now I want ramen.

u/Drumulum · 91 pointsr/EatCheapAndHealthy

Since you're on this sub, you probably can't afford to spend 7-10 bucks a day on lunch at your job. I HATE sandwiches so the best thing to do was this.

My variation/generalization of the Serious Eats post on the idea found here.

Each of these is a pint jar (mine are blue, ignore the weird color), and at lunch time just fill up with hot water (I use the hot water spout on the coffee machines) and let steep for 3 minutes or so, and enjoy.

Per Jar you'll need (all oz are weight)

  • 1 oz of Noodles
  • Tiny amount of olive oil
  • 3 oz of Protein
  • 1/4 of an onion / 1 small shallot
  • 1/4 cup of almost any vegetable
  • 1/2 TBSP of good bouillon
  • salt, pepper, and dried herbs for seasoning

    Cook the noodles like normal, drain, then rinse the noodles with cold water to stop the cooking. If the noodles overcook then they'll be soggy in the jar. Drizzle a little amount of olive oil to coat the noodles and add a little flavor.


    The 3 oz of protein can basically be anything, just not raw. Beef jerky, any kind of beans, shrimp, shredded chicken, etc. The meat in mine is home-made roast beef.

    Slice the onion/shallot thinly or dice finely depending on what you like. The other vegetable can again be personal preference. I'm using shaved radishes and carrots since I had that on hand. Frozen vegetables work perfectly fine, just make sure the vegetables are in small pieces, like frozen peas or break up the block of spinach.

    The good bouillon is probably the most expensive part, if you can get something like Better than Bouillon it works great, if that's too pricy you can use a regular dry block of bouillon. Normally I'd use a whole TBSP of bouillon, but my roast beef was heavily spiced so I cut back a little.

    Lastly salt,pepper and herb to taste. Mine have thyme and oregano in them. I don't have fresh herb, but the serious eats people like to keep fresh herbs on hand and put them in after the soup has steeped.

    Since I splurged on my meat these are a little more expensive, but overall its very cheap. A 1 pound box of noodles makes 16 of these jars, and if you buy your vegetables on sale its very cheap. Mine came out to be about 2.50 a jar. Try them out and let me know what combinations you did!
u/Saytanschild · 84 pointsr/spicy

Spicy Chicken Ramen by Samyang is also very good. It comes in regular and 2 x Spicy.

u/WeShouldHaveKnown · 83 pointsr/Cooking

This is my personal favorite. It is spicier than anything you would usually get in a grocery store and I think it has pretty decent flavor. I always doctor ramen with sauteed vegetables like mushrooms or scallions and almost always with an egg poached in the soup while its cooking.

u/Cyno01 · 48 pointsr/ExpectationVsReality

No it doesnt.



1 cup of ckn broth with 1/3 cup of veggies, according to these, is only 40 calories, so 55 cal on the packet is hardly outrageously low. While certainly less convenient than a single serve dehydrated packet, making your own would be cheaper and tastier.

Im trying to think of a way to make it just add hot water portable, bouillon cubes are kinda shit, but dont require refrigeration like soup base... and im going to assume you can get freeze dried mixed veggies in bulk...


$.20 a serving for the boullion, $.43 for two tablespoons of veggies, + a pinch of salt. $.64 a cup of no refrigeration just add hot water chicken vegetable soup.

u/bruhmanchillin · 48 pointsr/funny

that's actually the good korean ramen

u/jturkish · 47 pointsr/videos

Come to /r/ramen

I love taking a boiled egg to work and if I have left over chicken or bacon and putting those in my ramen for lunch.

This has been my go to ramen, it’s usually available in most grocery stores so it’s cheaper than the crazy amazon price. Has good flavor and has almost half the amount of sodium as typical instant noodle

u/CactaurJack · 45 pointsr/SubredditDrama

Not OP and not sure if serious, but this will light you up pretty good although I personally prefer a nice Thai curry noodle soup kind of like [this]
( guy but I add chilies into the paste part and I don't usually keep coconut oil around the house because it's expensive now that everyone's riding it's dick, so I use canola and add onions to the pan before you dump the spice mix in.

u/99gthrowaway2 · 41 pointsr/pcgaming

I recommend this (just found out about it recently myself) if you're still eating the basic maruchan that I have almost all my life. Worth the extra price.

u/theotherchase · 31 pointsr/1200isplenty

Only used 1 T oil and the entire recipe was 3 cups total.

on the plate - (130 cal) Gardein vegan breaded turk'y cutlet, caulipotatoes (1/2 mashed cauliflower, 1/2 mashed potato), peas & carrots, low cal cranberry dressing

Not sure of total calories for plate since yesterday was my day off from calorie counting (my idea of a "cheat day")

cranberry dressing - take fresh cranberries, wash them and microwave (covered) until you can mash them with a fork. Add sweetener and frozen orange juice (about 1 T) to taste.

edit - the reason my gravy looks different from minimalist baker's is that the broth I used is different from hers which has a red tint. Also I opted to keep some of the mushrooms out of the blender and add them in later for texture.

u/dingus182 · 27 pointsr/Cooking
u/MacGregoman · 21 pointsr/videos
u/chevybow · 20 pointsr/college

Buy better ramen. I don't know how people can eat tons of Maruchan or Top Ramen. Get some quality shit on amazon. Its more expensive but you'll hate yourself a bit less. Here's some things to get you started with:

u/504111223 · 17 pointsr/food

This stuff. I did some snooping around last time this popped up on reddit, this brand is what Kenji said he uses, and you can find it in almost any grocery store in the soup aisle.

u/ccai · 17 pointsr/gifs

NongShim Shin Ramyun is my go to instant noodle, flavorful and delicious. Easily complemented with a fried/softboiled egg, simple greens and some fried spam. Each pack is $~0.87 each, much cheaper if you buy it from a local Asian market. I typically get mine for about $0.60/pack.

u/GraphicNovelty · 15 pointsr/vegetarian

Vegetarian bodybuilder here.

Seitan is not expensive if you make it yourself. A $7 bag of Vital Wheat gluten has about 20 servings of a 1/4 cup of 23 g protein each. It's also super easy to batch cook too, especially compared to chicken breasts.

Here's the recipe. However, instead of simmering it, i wrap up the pieces in foil and bake it at 375* for 45 minutes (flipping once). Use Better than Bullion for your broth and the recommended nutritional yeast flakes and it tastes like savory bread that takes very well to any seasoning (I will just eat it plain if i'm in a rush).

Also buy a big tub of whey protein (you said you eat dairy). 2 or 3 servings of seitan and a protein shake (with milk or soymilk) and you're fine.

u/ingridolivia · 15 pointsr/vegan1200isplenty

This was SUCH a good chili recipe. My changes - used 0 cal sweetener instead of molasses (added sweetener at the end of cooking). Added 174 grams of Gardein beefless ground to increase protein. I cooked my lentils seperately and then added them toward the end. Also, did not use 2 T oil, only spray oil (cals included). All spice calories were counted. Used Better than Bouillon no-chicken for my broth (3 tsp bouillon added to 3.5 c water). Entire recipe the way I made it was 11 cups. 1 cup is pictured in photo. saltine cals are also included in total

The cheeze on the broccoli was sliced up Follow your Heart American (I prefer this to the shreds). Covered everything in the microwave to get it melty.

u/repairs_bobombs · 14 pointsr/ramen

Can anyone compare these to NongShim Black? I just recently discovered those from a different reddit thread and think they're amazing and just wondering how the flavor of these compares. Particularly the flavor and heat level of the broth.

u/SunBelly · 13 pointsr/slowcooking

TIP: don't cook the noodles in the crock pot. Boil the noodles by themselves, drain, and then add them directly to your bowls before adding the soup. This keeps the noodles from getting soggy and is much easier to portion and serve.

Also, please don't use crappy instant noodles for this dish. You already spent so much time and money preparing good ingredients, you can surely afford to spend more than a dollar on noodles. If you can't find any fresh or frozen ramen like Sun Noodle or quality dry ramen like Hakubaku, get Nongshim brand instant noodles. They're WAY better than Top Ramen/Maruchan.

Of course, you don't have to use ramen noodles at all. This recipe isn't Japanese, so why not use lo mein or rice noodles or Chinese flat egg noodles or buckwheat noodles or bean threads. If you can't find any of those, you can always substitute spaghetti or linguine. Literally anything would be tons better than cheap instant noodles.

u/CastIronTiamat · 13 pointsr/Cooking

By all means try making a legit pho some time, it's amazing. If you are a gal on the go like me though you might want a shortcut. I was skeptical that any instant type broth could hold a candle to the real thing but this stuff is as good as some bowls that I have had in shops.


u/ladyrockets · 10 pointsr/keto

Links to the products in the pictures:

Better Than Bouillon
The chicken flavor (2g carb/serving & sodium 29% DV) is my favorite, but they have other flavors too (the vegetable base only has 1g carb/serving).
Sometimes I add Sriracha (1g carb/tsp), garlic powder (2g carb/tsp) or a tablespoon of tomato paste (2g net carbs/Tbsp).

(potassium 15% DV/serving) I can usually find it at the grocery store for less than $3, and there's about 90 servings per can. I've tried some of the other potassium based salt substitutes and this one tastes the least like chemicals (it still doesn't taste good, but the benefits outweigh the flavor).

Magnesium Carbonate
(1/4 tsp = magnesium 84% DV) There are a few different forms of edible magnesium salt. This type is hard to find in it's food-grade form, but it has the least offensive flavor IMO. Bonus; this form of magnesium is also used as gym chalk, so you can use any extra to dust your hands if you take up climbing ;)

Emergen-C Electro Mix
This is one of the few electrolyte mixes that doesn't have carbs, but does have a decent amount of potassium (most have potassium <3% DV, this one has potassium 12% DV). Bonus; it also contains calcium, manganese and chromium.

I found that I needed to make a bowl of salty broth about once or twice a day when I was starting out with the keto diet (to help with digestion, occasional muscle cramping, slight nausea, the habit of eating larger volumes of food, etc.). A few months into it I had throttled down my salt supplementation to about a two times a week. Of course, everyone's body and experience is different, so you should do what feels right for you.

u/Bilbo_Fraggins · 10 pointsr/Cheap_Meals is pretty good and has sales around holidays and back to school times if you're not in a rush.

I get Shin Ramyun via amazon subscribe & save, not the cheapest noodles by far but a good deal on some good noodles with the 5+% off plus free shipping from subscribe and save. I order with a few other items every few months and get 15% off most orders.

u/catslovepats · 10 pointsr/EatCheapAndHealthy

If you haven’t, try the black package. It’s seriously like a step further into deliciousness that is shin ramyun. I bought a 10-pack on amazon and finished it in like a week because it’s so, so good.

Edit: here is what it looks like

u/TaquitoCharlie · 9 pointsr/ketorecipes

I know. That's annoying, but here you go!


  • 5 anchos
  • 2 pasillas
  • 2 guajillos
  • 8 cups chicken stock, divided into 3 and 5 cups (I used Better Than Bullion and hot water to great effect)
  • 2 pounds of boneless pork shoulder cut into ½” pieces (I used 3.44 pounds of beef stew meat from Costco and it came out amazing)
  • salt
  • pepper
  • vegetable oil
  • 6 garlic cloves, minced
  • 2 bay leaves
  • 1 tablespoon of ground cumin
  • 2 teaspoons of chopped fresh sage
  • 2 teaspoons chopped fresh oregano (I used dried. Tasted fine.)


    Look for chiles that are soft and pliable, like a raisin. If they are brittle, they are old and will be flavorless—don’t use them! Remove the stems and seeds from the chilies and cover with 3 cups of boiling chicken stock. Let them steam, covered with plastic wrap, for about 30 minutes or until they are plump and tender. Put the chiles and all of the soaking liquid into a blender and purée until very smooth. Pour puree into a sieve to remove any tough, fibrous bits that didn’t blend. Set aside.

    Season your meat with salt and pepper and brown in a large, heavy pot over medium-high heat with a little bit of vegetable oil to keep it from sticking. Add garlic, bay leaves, cumin, sage and oregano. Stir for about a minute, or until very fragrant. Add in 5 cups of chicken stock and simmer uncovered for about an hour. Then, stir in the chile purée and simmer for another 45 minutes until the meat is very tender and the sauce is a thick, mahogany-red color. Season with additional salt and pepper. Stuff yo face.
u/heisenberg747 · 9 pointsr/drunkencookery

I used to do it that way years ago but I've found better ways to add some class to instant ramen since then. If you're going to try it, I recommend using something other than American or cheddar. Go with something gooeyer like mozzarella or Swiss.

A better way to improve instant ramen is with egg, celery, bean sprouts, chili oil, sriracha, soy sauce, sesame oil, fresh green onions, cilantro, kimchi, or leftover meat. The absolute best thing you can do to improve your ramen game, however, is to buy higher quality instant ramen like Shin Ramyun (throw away the freeze-dried veggies if you have fresh ones, though). Find a local Asian market, they probably carry this stuff or something similar.

I always keep some chopped green onion and celery in the fridge because there's nothing that can't be improved by a little sprinkle of green onion and celery, not even ice cream. And any time I make steak, I always make an extra steak for drunken ramen that night or hungover ramen the next afternoon.

Here's how to make this masterpiece of an instant ramen. you will need the following:

-1 packet of Shin Ramyun

-a handful of chopped celery

-handful of chopped green onion

-1 TBSP kimchi

-1/4 tsp minced garlic

-Soy sauce


-1/2 handful of chopped white onion

-handful of bean sprouts

-leftover steak/chicken/pork/grizzly bear/whatever kind of meat you made last night, sliced like in the pic above

-one egg

-1/2 TBSP chili oil (I use this stuff)

-600mL of water (~2.5 cups)

Bring the water to a boil in a pot with a bottom no wider than 6 inches. While the water is coming to a boil, add the flavoring powder, and throw the freeze dried veggies in the trash where it belongs. Then add a splash of soy sauce, a good long squirt of sriracha, the garlic, and chili oil. When the water starts to boil, reduce the heat to medium low, and add the noodles and onion.

When the noodles are looking sort of close to done, take a spoon and scoop them to one side, and crack an egg into the space without noodles on the other side (being able to crack and open an egg one handed is very useful here) . Spoon the hot broth onto the egg until the white sets, then add your celery. The idea here is to get the egg and noodles to be done at the same time, but before the broth reduces too much.

Once your egg is cooked to your liking (which by law should be over-medium), pour everything into a bowl. Pour from the side of the pot opposite of where the egg is so it comes out last and lands on top of the noodles. Add your green onion, kimchi, bean sprouts, and meat slices (cold is fine, the soup will warm it up). Follow the Seinfeld Soup Nazi rules and eat this while sitting down, because it will make your knees buckle if you've never had anything but plain Top Ramen.

Edit: added recipe for instant ramen that doesn't suck

u/acaofbase · 8 pointsr/keto

Great questions /u/bezjones & /u/reddstudent & /u/mfdaw & /u/Drmadanthonywayne! I've been mostly vegan for over a year and strict vegetarian for 10 years. When I was vegetarian I was becoming lactose intolerant (threw up after eating ice cream, felt terrible after eating pizza), so I gave up cheese. Then eventually, reluctantly, yogurt. Then my politics caught up with my food choices & I was fully vegan. Here are some things I have been eating much of for Keto:

  • Avocados
  • Carbless vegan bacon:
  • These peanut butter cups from this recipe:
  • This veggie boullion: I just love a cup of hot broth in the middle of my day!
  • As much spinach, broccoli and mixed greens as I can muster.
  • Homemade pesto - 1.5 cups cilantro, 3/4 cup basil, 1/2 cup pan-roasted almonds, 1/3 cup olive oil, lil' nutritional yeast, salt. Nom!
  • Vegan cultured cashew cheese (this ish is high end, we're talking up to $18 for a round, but it's completely delicious. This is not your run-of-the-mill Daiya substitute. Check out Miyoko's - more like $11-12 per round, still completely delicious)
  • Smoked tofu, like lemon pepper from SoyBoy.
  • This recipe for Fiery Coconut Tofu Curry Soup, without the sugar and with greens subbed for all the carrot/green bean vegetables
  • I get my fats from coconut oil, olive oil and avocados, mostly.
  • Prenatal vitamins (I'm uh - not pregnant - but a nice store employee at Berkeley Bowl once pointed me toward these and they're good for vegans:
  • Calcium supplements, taken 8 hours away from my prenatal vites

    Things I want to try:

  • Hoping to find some vegan unsweetened yogurts that don't taste like vom
  • The Vegan Egg by Follow Your Heart
  • Oven-toasted coconut flake "cereal"
  • Boca vegan burgers (0g carbs)

    Here are some frustrations:

  • Spending an hour making a beautiful and delicious baked tray of brussels sprouts while I was VERY hungry, and then putting the recipe into MyFitnessPal as I take them out of the oven and realizing I can only eat 3 sprouts before I hit my carb count for the day. Ate half an avocado with salt on it for dinner instead. Then sat around my apartment wondering what to do with the rest of my evening now that my app told me I was done eating for day.
  • Random muscle weakness & shakes, sometimes - esp when i wake up (I expect this to go away as I aggressively hydrate better & enter week 2 of this)
u/katrijn · 8 pointsr/VegRecipes

That's what I use, it's delicious. You could also just use vegetable broth which is much cheaper.

u/eraserewrite · 8 pointsr/povertyfinance

The Maruchan ramen is $9/12 on Amazon, but it's only about $0.15 in the store for each pack. T___T You could upgrade to a $22/20 of Shin ramen at that point:

u/someawesomeusername · 7 pointsr/Cooking

You might look for better than bullion It's a thick paste that you mix with water to make broth, that I'm my opinion is a lot better than the cubes.

u/likeacatinthewind · 7 pointsr/trailmeals

Plus one for Knorr sides. I also had instant potatoes a couple times that I mixed with dehydrated veggies someone had left in a hiker box. (You can buy a pre-dehydrated mix in advance, like here: Mix the veggies in with the water first and then add the instant potatoes for a creamy veggie soup (adjust water for preferred thickness). Don't forget salt and pepper!

u/Cristian888 · 7 pointsr/vegan

Yeah but I also mix in stuff like ramen. I buy this:

That's under $2 per meal, not bad

And yeah I get you, money isn't an issue for me but it sucks because it prevents certain people from converting to veganism. Thankfully more and more companies offer vegan options and as this trend continues, competition will hopefully help drive prices down. For example, Kite Hill has practically no competition in various categories, so they go nuts on the prices

u/normalpattern · 7 pointsr/Cooking

Yeah, I made a roast with either ghost or reaper before in a slowcooker. One alone made the roast quite spicy but very flavorful. It was like a lingering burn but wasn't overly powerful!

That said, I'm a spicy fanatic so my taste will be different in comparison to other people. I think this ramen is fantastic but other people basically die eating it.

u/TheMightyBiz · 7 pointsr/trees

I once "participated" in a two-hour conversation while high by sitting there, saying nothing, and fidget spinning.

Another time I thought it would be a great idea to eat of the double spicy version of the noodles from the spicy ramen challenge - the sauce was so potent that my fingers burned the next morning in the spot where I had accidentally spilled some.

u/itsdrivingmenuts · 6 pointsr/wls

I found this stuff called Better than Bouillon and really like it because you can make it weak or strong for whatever your preference is that particular day. Plus they have a lot of flavors.

Unfortunately however if you have an aversion to broth of all kinds, I don't think that there's going to be anything you will find that will fix that problem.

u/rosha267 · 6 pointsr/1200isplenty

The wontons were in the freezer section with all the frozen egg rolls and dumplings. Towards the end of the frozen dinner aisle. The soup is on the asian cusine aisle.

This is the soup mix

u/UnconsolidatedOat · 6 pointsr/politics
u/anisukidayo · 5 pointsr/EatCheapAndHealthy

Not OP, but you can most certainly buy ready-to-eat packets, but a more cost effective thing to do is just buy some miso paste like this ! Nowadays, you can often find some at local grocery stores too, but you can find a good variety if you visit your local Asian supermarket if you have one close by. At that point, you can buy whatever else you want to put in your miso soup like OP who likes to use zucchini noodles, seaweed, tofu, etc. For a reeeeaaally easy miso soup, I would suggest just put water into a pot, then strain spoonfuls of miso into the water; look at the color and taste occasionally to get to a good flavor. To add a nice twang to your soup, add in some dashi (kind of like bouillon but you have a lot of types you can experiment with). Once you buy miso paste and dashi, you can have a bomb miso soup no matter what you put in it!! For an easy one without seaweed, I usually go with onions, carrots, potatoes, etc.

Also, once you have miso paste, try putting that stuff on fresh cucumbers! That is very tasty and would definitely recommend for a quick and healthy snack!

u/graphictruth · 5 pointsr/Cooking

OK, sounds like you also need a way to feed the others without much extra work or stress.

Get a sous-vide setup. Or improvise with a crock-pot and a temperature probe as I do. It's better to have an immersion system, but a probe, a timer and patience works just fine.

Likewise, a vacuum bag system is better - but ziplock bags work just fine. (Better for some things.)

Sous - vide chicken, pork or beef with ice cubes and seasoning in the bag. Cook according to the immersion circulation directions. This will create an amazingly flavorful broth seasoned the way you prefer that you will need to dilute a bit. We include the ice cubes so that it pours easily. Grill the chicken - or better yet, get someone else to grill it. Enjoy your broth. :)

Or... you could just use bullion. This stuff is drinking quality. :)

u/HiImCarlSagan · 5 pointsr/proED

I've made broth a bunch (tip: roasting the bones first before you make the broth adds a wonderful depth to the flavor). But I drink a lot of broth (especially after I started adjusted my macros and started eating higher fat and lower carb) and have no desire to make that much so 95% of the time I just drink store-bought.

I really, really like Better than Bouillon. The non-organic chicken base (the one in the link) is my favorite. The organic chicken tastes blander to me and the beef one, which I expected to really like, is.... fine?... but nothing to write home about. It's also stupid cheap for the amount you get and, if you're a salt whore like me, you can lick the spoon afterwards.

I've tried a bunch of different brands and this one is far and away my favorite. It's also sold at most grocery stores so I can get it anywhere. There's probably better broths out there, but this one hits all my points: cheap, convenient, delicious, and isn't sold as the fully reconstituted mix (which would be way more expensive and annoying to have to buy).

u/LukinLedbetter · 5 pointsr/nashville

You can find some off brand packets that you can use to make your own. It is acceptable. I want to say Kroger or Publix on Nipper's Corner had cans of Skyline.


You can order it from Sam's Club as well.

Very expensively order it from Amazon.


Unfortunately anywhere you're going to find it isn't going to be very cheap.

u/corymiller183468 · 5 pointsr/bengals

here you go and here is the mix (just as good)(Definitely recommend the chili mix tho.)

u/bartmansheadphones · 5 pointsr/Ultralight

Shin Ramyun - pretty standard for my korean/koreanized buddies. You can actually cook this in the mylar bag it comes in if you have a cloth to take some of the heat

Shin Ramyun Black - A danker version of Shin Ramyun. Can also cook in the bag it comes in.

Chapagetti - Second most popular amongst my Korean friends. This is actually a good replacement for Yakisoba as it's not so soupy. If I do recall, you can cook these in the bag they come in as well.

Cheese Ramen - personal favorite at the moment.

Tonkatsu Flavored Ichiban Ramen - my go to at home when my wife and I are too lazy to cook something. Don't cook this one in the bag tho.

Also - for me, the Chinese instant noodles are always the dankest, but I only go to the Chinese supermarket when I visit my bro in law so don't end up buying them for trips... here's a popular chinese market that you can buy instant noodles from online. I haven't gone wrong with any of the chinese instant noodles yet.

Also - to supe up my instant noodles, I always toss in some pork floss or spam, egg crystals and a dried vegetables or dried seaweed. If it's a short trip, I always bring a few cloves of garlic for them as well. I've also tossed some sesame oil (excellent calorie profile) into a bigger eye dropper that i'll toss into the noodles to get more fat to burn.

I kinda agree with Quetzalcoa.. I can't get myself to try eat ramen bomb or non asian instant noodles knowing I grew up preparing these guys a different way.

u/NinjaMcGee · 5 pointsr/bugout

Completely dependent on your location and availability, but Asian markets here in the West coast carry 10-packs of soup in different flavors all dehydrated about the size of a larger ramen seasoning packet for about $1.20. They come in a variety of flavors (miso: tofu, green onion, bean curd, etc.), I’ve eaten some over 2 years past shelf life and you’d never know it was expired. Plus they come with seaweed (a good source of vitamin c). You can also buy a jar of condensed seasoning (powdered) that will last about 40 meals - longer if rationed - they’re typically $4-6.

The Asian markets also sell coffee packs with creamer and sugar blended in shaped like Starbucks Via packets. I bought them on sale last time, 100-pack was $5.

u/alienwrkshop51 · 5 pointsr/spicy

I'm not too sure honestly. I ordered it from Amazon.

u/gayspaceson · 4 pointsr/EDFood



u/meat-head · 3 pointsr/keto

Sodium. Potassium. Magnesium. In that order.

Want to make it easy? Buy bullion paste or cubes. Drink hot broth twice a day with 1/8-1/4 tsp of potassium salt in in. That's what I do. Have some next to me right now as a matter of fact.

This is what I use specifically:



[Although I recently switched to four of these a day:] (

u/nope_nic_tesla · 3 pointsr/vegetarian

I made my gravy using Better than Bouillon vegetable base -- would highly recommend using this stuff over any cans or cartons of vegetable broth!

u/x3n0s · 3 pointsr/JapaneseFood

If you've got an Asian grocery store near you they will most likely carry hondashi, and may have what you need to make dashi, kombu,, and katsuobushi, (it will come pre-shredded in a bag). Dashi is one of the easiest stocks to make, only takes about 30 minutes or so,

The Japanese do have teir own version of curry and it is delicious. I think they got it from the British so it's a re-interpretation of a re-interpretation. It's one of the most popular foods in Japan. It's usually made with pork, but if you're going to make it with katsu, make it vegetarian. You can buy a box of curry roux at most Asian grocery stores, to use. Basically, take a pot, add a bit of oil (for Asian food I like peanut), cook some white onions in the oil, I also add some sliced garlic which is not traditional, add some potato and carrots (you may want to cook them half way first), add water, simmer for about 20 minutes, add the curry roux, stir it in the simmering water and it will break down, and then continue for 5 minutes or so. The curry roux will have instructions on the back of the box, it's super easy. This is the basic version but there are all sorts of variation, some put in grated apple or even coffee in it! It's my favorite thing to eat with katsu.

u/doggexbay · 3 pointsr/Cooking

One suggestion I might make would be to try using dashi, a Japanese fish bouillon made with bonito. It gives a very rich flavor that definitely evokes fish but doesn't have the "fishy" flavor that I think you're talking about, which I've also gotten from stock made using straight up leftover fish carcass. Look for something like this.

u/squishytofu · 3 pointsr/Cooking

Asian grocery stores should have dashi packets, or a jar of dashi powder. hondashiis a very common brand. Some US grocery stores might have it in the Asian aisle.

u/g0ing_postal · 3 pointsr/Cooking

They make dashi granules which are a little bit like bonito flakes. I like the granules because I can use it like a seasoning- I can just sprinkle some in a dish much like salt or msg. I actually use it in this way far more often than I use it to make the actual soup

u/HamsterFarm · 3 pointsr/Random_Acts_Of_Amazon

Boil water with dashi (two cups water to 1 tsp dashi)

Turn water down a bit and stir in soybean paste I just put a bit of a spoonful in there and taste to see how it is

You can add the tofu squares and the onion but I usually don't have that in the fridge :P

u/Mahtiggah · 3 pointsr/EatCheapAndHealthy

Kikkoman Instant Tofu Miso Soup (Soybean Paste Soup with Tofu) -(9 Pockets in 3 Packs) (3.15 Oz)

This is what I buy

u/SpiritedFix · 3 pointsr/EDFood


This is like 35 cals and works out to $1 per packet. I buy it at the corner store here in brooklyn. It's delicious and weighs almost nothing so I take it to work for lunch because 1) it looks like I'm eating lunch, and 2) it is so light I don't mind taking it with me, even though I hate carrying heavy things. It's got crazy high sodium content (29% DV) though but sometimes that's good for people who undereat, in my uneducated opinion.

u/Fillanzea · 3 pointsr/vegetarian

They have it at Target by me, and at the food co-op, and at the organic/health food section of the grocery store. By the broth/bouillon.

It comes in a jar like this.

u/BigB_117 · 3 pointsr/veganrecipes

Never had this soup myself but I love trying to make a vegan/vegetarian version of existing dishes.

I found this recipe on google:

Swapping the chicken broth for vegetable broth is one option, but I’ve also seen some vegan chicken broth products. We use one that comes in a powder form from a local health food store. There are some on amazon as well.

Something like this:
Better Than Bouillon, No Chicken Base, Vegan Certified 8 oz.

You could also make your own vegetable broth. Homemade broth is really tasty.

For the chicken meat, I’ve had good luck with butler soy curls in a soup. They stay together well and don’t turn to mush In a soup like a lot of fake meat products. I usually brown them in a sauté pan first. If you hydrate them in your broth they take on its flavor. They also sell a vegan chicken flavor seasoning for it (same brand) but I’d imagine your broth will give enough flavor on its own but you can experiment.

Butler Soy Curls, 8 oz. Bags (Pack of 3)

Chik-Style Seasoning - 10.75 oz Jar

The tricky part is probably the eggs. You’ll have to experiment here to get what you’re after.

It sounds like they’re being used as a thickener and making the soup creamy. The recipe calls for mixing the eggs with lemon juice almost like a mayonnaise or a hollandaise sauce.

A “flax seed egg” might work for you, google it and you can see how that’s made. I’d also consider puréed silken tofu. My mom uses silken tofu instead of egg in her cheesecake recipe with pretty good luck. Some combo of the two might even work.

Not sure if this soup has an eggy flavor from the eggs, but if that’s missing you can use a little black salt which has an eggy flavor.

It might take a few try’s and some experimentation but it looks like it can be done.

u/Meh-_- · 3 pointsr/slowcooking

I haven't tried it myself yet, but I've heard that Better-Than-Bouillon No-Chicken Base makes a good substitute for chicken broth.

u/Snowman053191 · 3 pointsr/vegan

Looks good.

Question: based on the measurement for vegan chicken stock (2tsp.) it seems the recipe might be calling for some sort of concentrate such as this:

Is that correct or is this regular strength stock?

u/hurrayhurrayhurray · 3 pointsr/vegan1200isplenty

Chipotle burger recipe is [here]
(I used 3/4 of the beans and 1/2 the cornmeal)
The salad is modified from here. (I added zucchini to lower calories and used less quinoa. Also added cumin, sweetener, and salt in addition to lime.)

I used this in the quinoa and it was delicious. Best bouillon I've ever tried.

The two burgers on the plate are actually one serving (the recipe's burger size for one serving is really large, so I split it in two).

u/cleti · 3 pointsr/weightroom

> a concentrated chicken broth cube

If cost is not a concern, please allow me to introduce you to my buddy, base. It's actually ground up chicken parts in a gross, salty paste to make broth with. Every tablespoon of it has ~15 calories a gram of protein, two grams of carbs, and just shy of a gram of fat.

u/valentine415 · 3 pointsr/EatCheapAndHealthy

I buy these not chick'n bullion cubes that make a really rich and hearty flavorful broth. Like, the broth is awesome even by itself.

I love pho, so I like a big broth ratio! Add a couple cubes, dissolve, toss in shredded cabbage mushrooms, maybe pasta, some bean of your choice and boom, eat a huge bowl of basically veggies in this rich golden broth. If you are fancy you can throw some baked tofu slices on top, or serve with a side of chickpea falafel for a meal you can't finish if you are a fatty like me.

u/lavender_scented · 3 pointsr/fasting

I'm 100% new to fasting but I use these Not Chicken Bouillon Cubes for a "detox soup" and I love them

EDIT: formatting

u/bigtcm · 3 pointsr/AskCulinary

Speaking as a broke as hell grad student and formerly a broke as hell undergrad, Nong Shim is easily my favorite instant ramen brand.

I think nowadays, green onions and some eggs are pretty standard additions to jazz up instant ramen. One time, out of desperation for protein, I tore up a few chunks of beef jerky and threw that into the bowl with the boiling water. It's fantastic if you've yet to try it.

Also, you can buy giant tubs of dehydrated vegetables on amazon (or costco) which also makes a great addition to some ramen, and can also lend some textural variety if you eat them before the thicker pieces of veggies are fully reconstituted.

u/heymaniknowyou · 3 pointsr/ramen

I'm a big fan of adding these freeze dried veggies in with my Raman when I just want something quick.

u/jason_sos · 3 pointsr/hellofresh

I believe that this is what they use, just with their own branding.

Savory Choice Chicken Broth Concentrate, 5.1 Ounce box

It’s a 12 pack totaling 5.1 oz, so that means 0.425 oz each, and each one makes one cup of broth. I have successfully substituted 1 tsp of [Better Than Bouillon] ( (the amount that they say to use for 1 cup of broth) when I recreated the recipes.

u/RosieBuddy · 3 pointsr/soup

Bravo! Great job! Homemade soups rock!!

I do this a lot. I make a big pot of soup almost every Sunday and eat it all week. You'd think I would get tired of it, but my soups are so [ahem!] delicious that I look forward to eating them every day. Get some Better than Bouillon pastes (in the soup aisle of the grocery store) and add a teaspoon (or more) of the beef and/or chicken to your homemade soups. They really add to the flavor depth. Much better (and less salty) than bouillon cubes or powder. There are several varieties. Here's the amazon link for the chicken one just so you can read about it. America's Test Kitchen rates them highly.

u/TheDemonator · 3 pointsr/spicy

Check out I promise I'm not affiliated but it's a hell of a resource. There's top ten lists that should help.

Also fwiw I used to and still buy the basic Maruchan ramen from most grocery stores and use powdered Habanero, Ghost and Scorpion peppers from Sonoran Spice Company and it heats up my ramen very nicely to the point where these Samyang varieties are delicious but I'm not blowing smoke out of my ears or anything.

Also I have these saved in my wish list from other recommended flavors people have shared (I'm hoping to get them on my asian market and not online):

u/pikimaung · 3 pointsr/NCSU

They literally use this to make their ramen.

u/Symbolis · 3 pointsr/financialindependence

Even a superior ramen can be had for ~$20 for 20.

u/polyethylene108 · 3 pointsr/ramen

My technique is not as posh as proper Japanese ramen, but it may give you a start. I tend to use something like Nongshim Shin in a flavour I like. First, I soft boil 2 eggs. Then I prepare veg like Pak Choi, spring onions, peas, asparagus, baby corn, and perhaps some sauteed mushrooms or cabbage, and maybe some water chestnuts for texture. I then boil water and add noodles and spice packets followed by my veg (excluding water chestnuts and things that needn't be cooked). I rinse and drain and peel my eggs. I pour my cooked ramen and veg into a big bowl and then top with the split boiled eggs, sauteed mushrooms and cabbage, spring onions and something like Shichimi Togarashi.You can also add grilled or stirfried meat to your taste. I'm allergic to meat, so I tend to keep it simple. You can use different kinds of seaweed, too. I like to soak arame in cold water while my eggs boil and then sprinkle this on top with my other toppings. The only limit to what you can do with your ramen is your imagination. The Wagamama noodle cookbook is quite awesome and you should be able to get it in America, too. It'll give you some starting points. Good luck and enjoy!

u/jarijasm · 3 pointsr/ramen

I made a trip to my local asian supermarket and picked up a few different kinds of instant ramen to try. I was looking for this one to try as well, but they didn't have any at this particular supermarket. I have another asian supermarket nearby that has a bigger variety of instant ramen and I plan on going there in the next few weeks. I would love to try other brands not pictured here, so let me know your favorite instant ramen that you think I should try. If possible link some pictures so I know what to look for at the store. The ramen pictured here are:


Mama Tom Yum


samyang spicy chicken

samyang 2x spicy I tried this one and it is way too spicy for me, the flavor was delicious though

saporo ichiban miso this is one of my favorite instant ramen, I buy it all the time, it's so good

shin ramyun spicy This is my favorite instant ramen. This was the first instant ramen I tried that wasn't maruchan and I fell in love. This led me to try other brands from the asian store that I wouldn't normally have tried.

*edit: i just tried the indomie and wow, it was delicious, so flavorful, definitely getting some more of those

u/SirMontego · 3 pointsr/LifeProTips
u/kahleesky · 3 pointsr/vegan

This Soon Veggie Noodle Soup doesn't have palm oil in it. You could also make your own, it isn't too difficult but maybe a bit more time consuming. I like to use Lotus brown rice ramen and make a broth using mushrooms and kombu then add in lots of veggies.

u/howdidIgetsuckeredin · 3 pointsr/AmItheAsshole

Try this one! It's vegan but delicious enough that plenty of omnivores love it. The noodles are also very chewy :)

u/Kmudametal · 3 pointsr/BABYMETAL

> Tom Yum Goong

Mmmm....... Love me some Tom Yum.....

I actually regularly make a fake Tom Yum using Tom Yum paste and NongShim Shin Black Noodle Soup

Just make the noodles as if you were making Ramen Noodles, including all the spice packets and what not that come with the noodles, add fresh cilantro, basil, and green onion, fresh jalapeno slices, and purple onions. I also cook up some small meatballs made from hamburger and throw in but you could use any meat.

Turns a package of noodles into a frigging meal.

u/dead_hero · 3 pointsr/starterpacks

It's easily the best instant ramen. I recently discovered that Nongshim makes a "premium" variety called Shin Black, but it's somewhat rare. I found some at the Asian market. It's like $1.75 a pack, which is sort of ridiculous for instant ramen, but it's amazing. Comes with two flavor packs instead of one, and the vegetables are bigger.

I toss in a couple cubes of tofu braised in a Gochujang/soy sauce/sesame oil mixture, or crack an egg directly into the broth. Great hangover food.

u/VaporTrail256 · 3 pointsr/vegan

There's these two that I know of. Nongshim Kimchi and Nongshim Veggie.

u/CaptainDickbag · 3 pointsr/ramen

If it's not the 2x nuclear fire noodles, you'll be fine. The packaging would be red.

u/Cheesus_Chrisp · 3 pointsr/ramen

here You might have to try the link a few times. Amazon is being weird.

u/zetrippykitty · 3 pointsr/drunkencookery

Samyang Nuclear Fire Ramen. link here

u/BTallack · 3 pointsr/spicy

Samyang Hek Buldak Extra Spicy Roasted Chicken Ramen Nuclear Edition 5 PackHot Spicy Fire Noodle New spiciest

u/gazorpazorpmanarnar · 3 pointsr/spicy
u/chiquitatarita · 2 pointsr/Cooking
u/tomyownrhythm · 2 pointsr/vegetarian

There are already some great suggestions here, but I would add that if you have a favorite soup that isn't obviously meaty, you can probably substitute veggie stock for chicken stock with minimal change to the taste of the soup. I would also add that if you make a lot of soups, keeping Better Than Boullon in the fridge could be a good move. It keeps a long time, and a spoonful in some water means instant veggie stock. The mushroom and "no chicken" versions are good too.

u/woppinger · 2 pointsr/Austin

Can't say I've ever heard of it in salsa, but I'm guessing it's a bit of a bouillon-type product like this for a little umami boost

u/teemark · 2 pointsr/AskReddit
u/cablecore · 2 pointsr/KitchenConfidential

not in the industry, but i use better than bullion at home. it looks like it's similar to Minor's.

u/l31ru · 2 pointsr/1200isplenty

miso, yum, that's good. If you like the japanese soup flavors (usually reminiscence of seaweed, seafood-ish), you can also put in some dashi. I also like to use instant dashi.
Also, have you ever tried shirataki noodles? It's much lower in calories, good fiber content. It's pretty good.

u/OnlyOrangeJuice · 2 pointsr/ramen

Yeah sure Hondashi

Sorry if the link doesn’t work, I’m on mobile. But basically you just pour some in boiling water and mix it around a bit and it makes a stock for the base. I mean alternatively one could probably use chicken stock or something like that, but I find this more convenient because they last longer and I can make more bowls of ramen with it lol.

Also the baking soda trick is basically if you’re boiling pasta, you can add baking soda to the water and it’ll come out more ramen-like than pasta-like. It’s pretty convenient.

u/Dottie-Minerva · 2 pointsr/AskCulinary

On the other hand, I love instant dashi. It's incredibly convenient. This is the one I use.

u/J0_f0_sh0 · 2 pointsr/proED

Usually the Asian food section in most grocery stores but here's an Amazon link

u/Ereshkigal234 · 2 pointsr/Random_Acts_Of_Amazon

this is what i keep in my desk:

  • Boxes of tea, loose leaf in a sealed container
  • a box of Miso to go, instant soup cubes Miso to go Kikkoman instant tofu miso
  • Sugar free instant spiced apple cider packets
  • A nice hand lotion, your paws will dry out
  • baby wipes, for icky situations and before/after food
  • hand sanitizer and tissues
  • a small pack of heartburn chews

    What my creature keeps in his desk at work:

  • 3-4 peel top cans of healthy choice soup
  • a stack of microwave disposable bowls/plates
  • a pack of disposable forks/spoons and a real set of each for himself
  • A mug he likes that he brought from hom
  • hand sanitizer, tissues, baby wipes(he keeps a big pack cause he likes using them in the bathroom, they have shitty tp lol)
  • Tums, Aleve, Tylenol and some mouth wash
  • Container of Peanut Butter to scoop and snack on when he gets hungry
  • Napkins or paper towel roll

    Post-its may be annoying but they can be a life saver, Never be afraid to make a list.. it does help!

    Public transport isn't bad, maybe bring headphones that work with your phone, listen to music or watch something.. or read! i love reading on long trips or boring ones.

    Try to not eat anything overly stinky or wear too much of any scent, sharing an office can be hard if one side likes to pour and roll in cologne or perfume. But do get a little room spray, something small that you both like, in case of .. gas >>

    I also have an electric kettle on my desk to boil water, but most places you can just use the hot water from the coffee pot..
u/TheBauhausCure · 2 pointsr/1200isplenty

This brand can be found in many grocery stores for about two to three dollars for a pack of three. You can also look up recipes to make your own with miso paste, which can be purchased at asian markets.

u/gaya2081 · 2 pointsr/recipes

This is what we use, you could simmer it all day if you want. We just take a can of whole tomatoes (29 ounces), run it through the blender, add in onions and green peppers to taste and simmer until done. We don't need the masa flour (thickener) as we like it the way it is, nor do we add the red pepper power as we feel it is spicy enough (we are spicey whimps).

u/NotAFishYouCanCatch · 2 pointsr/vegan

Quinoa is incredibly versatile and can be used in so many ways!

A lot of people will have awesome recipes, but I just want to add that if you're doing something like stirfry and want to create a 'meatier' flavour, you can add some vegan 'chicken' or vegan 'beef' bouillon when boiling the quinoa.

u/abzurdleezane · 2 pointsr/vegetarian

Better Than Boullion paste is great. I can make a pretty convincing no chicken noodle soup with their broth and a fake meat substitute.

My favorite is Butler Soy Curds which are chewy and have no soy after taste. I reconstitute them by marinating in hot water powdered garlic and onion seasoning then fry in peanut oil and coat with Butler Chik-style seasoning. Use whatever noodles and add ons you would like.

30 + years vegetarian and I found spices are where its at! Also meat substitutes have improved immensely over time.

Thank you for your effort on the planets behalf.

u/lilhockenut · 2 pointsr/vegetarian

Try this out I love it!

Solves that desire for chicken broth/flavor.

u/katiekiller · 2 pointsr/vegan

I've never used black salt because I've never found it locally, but this is my best vegan friend's secret ingredient when she stays over and cooks with me: not chicken bullion cubes. This specific brand is fantastic, and I can find it at normal stores like Kroger. It makes the scramble really savory.

u/meekismurder · 2 pointsr/vegetarian

Vegetarian chicken bouillon cubes are great for any recipe that uses chicken broth. I use this kind .

u/peachlovesmario · 2 pointsr/VegRecipes

We love this BTB veggie chicken base. It's much cheaper if you can find a local store that sells it. I think we might pay about six bucks for it, and it lasts a good while. It's something like a teaspoon per cup of stock. I haven't done the math on cost of BTB v. prepared veggie stock, but it seems similar.

We also like this Not Chick'n bouillon. Between assorted flavors of BTB (veggie "chicken" and veggie) and these cubes ("chicken" and "beef"), we've stopped using cans or cartons of stock entirely, which used to go bad in our pantry.

I think we might prefer the BTB, but they're both good. Either way, I'd try checking out your local health food stores. The prices are sometimes shockingly better.

u/Rummy9 · 2 pointsr/nfl

Order some Skyline in a can, prepare angel hair pasta (trust me it's better than spaghetti noodles) and have a shitload of shredded mild cheddar cheese. Layer it noodles on the bottom, then chili, then cheese. Add hot sauce to taste. The real trick is adding the cheese just a pinch at a time so you get the amazing flavor contrast from the hot pasta/chili with the cold cheese.

Or throw that chili onto a hot dog (with mustard and onion!) and top with the same pile of shredded cheddar for a Cincy style cheese coney.

ORRRRRR layer an oven safe dish with cream cheese, then the chili, then top with cheese and bake it. Then eat with tortilla chips. Skyline Chili Dip is marvelous.

edit: I didn't even mention the oyster crackers, shame on me.

also edit: There's no way I'm betting you anything because the Bronco's are going to steamroll the Bengals this week even though the Broncos are also very not-good.

u/Brutusismyhomeboy · 2 pointsr/Cooking

It certainly might. The most popular brand is Skyline and they sell it in cans as well as in spice packets so that you can make your own.

They sell the cans on Amazon here:

u/Alaendil · 2 pointsr/funny

I like the Spicy one better because you can imagine the cock is crying from the spice.

u/mcvays · 2 pointsr/funny

I got this for a recommendation.

u/kyriya · 2 pointsr/Wishlist

Kumquats, Cock Flavored Soup Mix, Caramel Nips, Geoduck

Don't mind me today...I'm feeling all sorts of randomness and weird.

u/cockatoo_hell · 2 pointsr/pics
u/nacho_cheezus · 2 pointsr/Random_Acts_Of_Amazon

man, the reviews for cock soup got me giggling like a school girl

u/FWilly · 2 pointsr/funny

She'll love you longer if you get her some of this.

u/Sno-Myzah · 2 pointsr/Jamaica

Early in the morning before his bachelor party, take him out to Mobay city limits saying you’re going to a seahorse petting zoo or some other equally believable pretext. When you get there, as soon as he gets out of the car everybody pile back in and drive off laughing, leaving him with nothing but a fanny pack with fifty bucks and a list of stuff he has to bring back by 6:00 that night. If you can manage to take his shoes before you drive off, priceless.


u/janaloupe · 2 pointsr/Random_Acts_Of_Amazon

i'm looking through the recommended items based off of that one & i found this

now i'm laughing because i'm also 5. what have you done haha!

u/grimoiregirl · 2 pointsr/EatCheapAndHealthy

I'm a big fan of the $1 snack items at walgreen's- dried fruits, nuts, sunflower seeds, and sesame chips.

Get the lettuce of your choice- I keep a vinaigrette in my desk from Sam's that's got mustard in it, but dressing or no dressing depending on your choice. It's fairly easy to eat loose spinach leaves or break up a head of lettuce with your fingers.

If you have hot water, you should be able to make minute rice as a main dish. Maybe invest in something like this
When I worked in a hotel we did oatmeal cups- dried quick oats in little cardboard bowls, with brown sugar and a couple dried fruit or nut options, and then people could add hot water- you could make those and have them portioned out in tupperware or something, and do something similar with minute rice or rice stick noodles, dried veggies, and maybe a bottle of some type of sauce-

According to elderly hmong ladies in my community, this is what you buy instead of soy sauce. It's much cheaper at asian food stores.

u/DeltaNu1142 · 2 pointsr/trailmeals

I love ramen for cold nights. The shin black is OK, but this one is spicier and I like it a lot more. I add a dehydrated veggie mix like this one.

This makes for a relatively low-sodium soup. Add chicken or some other freeze-dried protein and it’s a light weight and tasty trail meal.

u/redd_i_ter · 2 pointsr/keto

We love it as part of our dinner. We use Better Than Bouillion Organic Chicken Base, but get it from Costco. We add lite salt and dried parsley to it, and a bit of butter if we're feeling frisky.

u/nsgiad · 2 pointsr/ramen

Yep! You can get black shin 18 pack for 32 bucks if you have prime

Nongshim Shin Black Noodle Soup, Spicy, 4.58 (Pack of 18)

u/Silverlupin · 2 pointsr/Fitness

are you using the maruchan brand? (more commen in the US). Korean/foreign brands often taste...SO much better. LIke

I like to add veggies, Rice cakes, sometimes even the frozen dumplings, as well as some extra sausages if you want to make it taste better.

Edit: Im korean, and almost threw up when my friend gave me the maruchan "chicken flavor" to taste. *shudder, never again. Ah! forgot egg! egg always makes things more yummy

u/KippTheKidd · 2 pointsr/Hammocks

Well, the hammock, insulation, tarp etc are all a part of a system my girl made. I will leave it up to her to talk about those details. There are some details in with the images.

We are ultra-light, so we don't bring much with us. The heaviest we'll go is about 38lbs for 5 nights.

We used a penny stove for the longest time, but for just a few extra grams, the Titanium Sol Jetboil is very light, more convenient and faster. Less fuel is wasted, so overall it might be lighter.

The dog carries his own bed and food with a Mountainsmith dog pack.

We use an in-line mechanical water filter, pulled from a Sawyer water bottle that we added to our Platypus (superior to Camelback IMO). The hose has a quickconnect, so we can dunk the platy in the water then reconnect the hose without worrying about contamination.

We have a variety of backpacks, mostly GoLite, and we generally select them based on the size of the trip. I haven't found a backpack that is uniquely noteworthy.

We generally choose food for calorie density. Creamed coconut is nutritional and significantly more calorie-dense than.. well, everything. We also bring a lot of powders, thick indian curry sauces, high-calorie instant noodles, mayonnaise packets, tuna packets, thin rice noodles, dates, olive oil, candies. But we would never bring something as low calorie as bacon.

We also collect and eat various wild foods, including morel mushrooms, wood sorrel, indian cucumber-root, raspberries, blueberries, strawberries, wintergreen berries and other mints (and leaves for tea), Jewelweed/touch-me-nots (seeds taste like walnuts, young stalks taste like green beans, flowers are sweet), cattail, arrowroot, dandelion, wild ramps (delicious when fried and added to instant noodles).

Edit: More links to gear.

u/MisterRoku · 2 pointsr/ramen

Usually sold in a Super Walmart in the Asian food section. Far more pricey than Nissin Top Ramen though. I personally, for a cheap and quick meal, get Maruchan Yakisoba noodles and throw in some pieces of chicken breast and carrots. I find the oily part of the noodles satisfying. I'm sure many here will find that info disgusting.

u/_Changyu · 2 pointsr/Cooking

Korean Ramen is the prepackaged stuff.

Shin Ramen - A classic. Link

Jin Ramen (Spicy)- My personal favorite. Link

Bul Dak- This one isn't cooked in a soup but you just cook the noodles, drain, mix in sauce. Link Super spicy. You have been warned.

Additions to ramen: Egg, Green Onion, Kimchi, Rice in the soup after you've eaten all the noddles if you're still hungry.

u/91stcentury · 2 pointsr/bangtan

This is the one we buy!

u/djthreedog · 2 pointsr/Perfectfit

It's actually shin ramyun, which is sort of like Korean ramen! This is my favorite and the one pictured.

u/agod2486 · 2 pointsr/shittyfoodporn
u/tresbizarre · 2 pointsr/fffffffuuuuuuuuuuuu
u/sdforbda · 2 pointsr/MealPrepSunday

Simply Asia, who is owned by McCormick, just came out with a line. I'm in central/southwest Virginia and have found it locally at Kroger but haven't tried it. I think it is something like $2.79 or something close to that here. There is a where to buy link on their website but it says nowhere around me carries it even though I've seen it in person. I read some pretty mixed reviews on it though.

For 15 bucks on Amazon you can get this concentrate which makes 30 cups of broth and is rated pretty well with several verified purchases.

u/spline9 · 2 pointsr/ramen

NongShim Soon Veggie is vegan and tasty. Here's an Amazon link. Add some blanched bok choi, sauteed mushrooms (shitake, oyster, enoki), bean sprouts, green onion and some corn. Since you're ok with fish, add some sliced kamaboko or surimi(krab) on top. Finish it off with a splash of la-yu (spicy sesame oil) and a sprinkle of sesame seeds. Nom.

u/sarahper · 2 pointsr/1500isplenty

sorry for the late reply but- they’re actually just instant noodles! either way, they’re still really tasty and have a nice spice to them. i found these at an asian supermarket but you can find them here on amazon. i’d recommend adding bok choy along with the mushrooms. :)

u/JadedStar · 2 pointsr/vegan

Im not sure if you can find these in Canada, Im from the US...

I tend to eat Hakubaku Organic soba noodles but I think their ramen and udon is also vegan they also have others so maybe something your looking for?

simply asian noodles are also vegan

NongShim Soon Noodle Soup - this instant ramen is larger than normal ramen but not as large as udon because it a korean ramen

I would also go to an Asian food market you might find what your looking for there.

u/HotLeafJuice1 · 2 pointsr/EatCheapAndHealthy

Hey man, I'm really sorry for your loss.

Not that this should be a daily meal, but if you like ramen...
Find Shin Black at a store/online
Cook as instructed but add:

  • Kraft single slice stirred into the broth
  • Cracked egg into hot broth at end (or soft boiled egg)
  • Sliced green onions on top (buy 1 bunch and keep in a glass with some water by a window...they will last/grow forever if you change water every so often)
  • Bacon / sliced & fried spam / pulled pork / leftover meat on top

    For cheap meat, pork butt (shoulder) can be really cheap. Buy a hunk and either:

  • cook it in a slow cooker, look up kahlua pork. Shred & use in tacos, quesadillas, pulled pork sandwiches w/bbq sauce and pickled red onions (also cheap & easy to make & delicious), soup...can freeze extra
  • pork adobo
  • chop into portions & put what you don't need in a ziplock, try to squeeze out air, and freeze for another day

    Grab veggies on sale, chop up, toss with oil, roast in your oven - simple and often delicious

    Don't be afraid to freeze food (raw or cooked) for another day! Just google if you aren't sure with a certain food.

    By the way - it's totally possible to eat well without spending a lot, and if you have the time/energy to embrace cooking, do it. It can be hard to do when alone, but it also can be a truly enjoyable hobby. For example, you can try perfecting an omelette every morning for breakfast, or make a lot of interesting Chinese/Indian/etc recipes with cheap ingredients but a ton of flavor. As other commenters mentioned, it might take a bit to build up your pantry, but spices and many ingredients will last you ages. Good luck to you!
u/Oryx · 2 pointsr/recipes

Ramen fans should also try Shin Black.You'll never go back, I swear. Top notch ramen.

I usually slice up and pre-sauté some onion, garlic and mushrooms in the pot the ramen will be boiled in, with a bit of butter or toasted sesame oil and a splash or two of rice wine. When that's close to done I'll crack an egg or two in there and let it cook. When the egg is done you just add the water and cook the noodles. You can alternately add the egg when the noodles are boiling if that's more your thing. Takes about 10 minutes total, very worth the effort.

Shin Black has great seasonings already, but for standard ramen I'd also add chili garlic sauce to spice it up.

u/Malvadere · 2 pointsr/ramen

Two of my go-tos are

White Curry

And (of course) Shin Black

u/sparkle_dick · 2 pointsr/vegan

These kimchi ramen cups are selling at Costco (for far less, think $8/12?). They've got a bit of heat, nowhere near the shin ramyun I've seen recommended for spicy though. Definitely have to add your own chili flakes or hot sauce though (I like to put in my homemade habanero sriracha).

I have a recipe for making shin style ramen though, now I wanna try and veganize it hmmmm.

u/veghailey · 2 pointsr/vegetarian


This stuff is pretty good, but can be really expensive. Unlike the other brands which all seem to be accidental this plays on the desire for healthy vegetarian food in the market. Probably the same reason it’s proudly labeled approved vegan by the vegan society.

-Soon Veggie Noodles
SoonVeggie Noodles on Amazon

-Kimchi Ramen CUP
Kimchi Noodle Cups on Amazon

u/Vegan_Soul · 2 pointsr/Vegan_Food

So these are noodles by a company called Samyang, they're x2 spicy "chicken" noodles. Here's a link to what they look like Samyang Bulldark Spicy Chicken Roasted Noodles, 4.93 Oz

If you look up spicy ramen challenge on YouTube, everyone is eating this one. There are a lot of ramen packages that do have English on the back! Try going to your local vietnamese or Korean grocery.

u/thepipebomb · 2 pointsr/ethtrader
u/s_nakamoo · 2 pointsr/ethtrader

these are delicious

Samyang 2X Spicy Hot Chicken Flavor Ramen, 1.55 Pound

u/Idlafriff0 · 2 pointsr/newsokur


u/MisterNoisy · 2 pointsr/Cooking

Same. Also a big fan of Nong Shim Neoguri and the Buldak (fire chicken) ramen.

u/MrMeeeseeks · 2 pointsr/AskNYC
u/noideawhatimdoing8 · 1 pointr/sushi

I don't have a rice cooker, but I have a pressure cooker. Still, I've tried it once in there and wasn't impressed. I prefer the old-fashioned stove top way. Sure, you have to time it, but it's great and works really well for me.

My tried and true recipe is straight out of Sushi for Dummies. I use short grain rice (I've only ever used Lundberg Sushi Rice, but any one will do), and rinse it until I am sick of rinsing. This recipe calls for a "splash of saki" and something pickled(?) to add flavor. Since I had neither of those, my tip is to take a bit of condensed stock/base (my favorite is Better Than Bouillion), and mix it up in the water. Which flavor you choose is up to you, but I prefer the vegetable base. I have a lobster base that I've been eager to try, but even with the veggie base, it always comes out delicious enough to eat on it's own, but not overpowering or outshining anything I make with it.

u/AllUpInTheInterwebs · 1 pointr/vegan

I meal prep with this + beans, rice, potatoes, sweet onions, green onions, garlic, bell pepper. Serve with sourdough bread. Super hearty and healthy. Very easy. Good luck!

u/AlfLives · 1 pointr/fitmeals

I put a little Better Than Bouillon in the water. If you're on a low-sodium diet, ignore this comment.

u/thismoustacheisonlyt · 1 pointr/keto

I have Better than bullion. Should I use that as my broth? or is there some other specific product thats good?

u/Pre-Owned-Car · 1 pointr/EatCheapAndHealthy

Put a bunch of adobo on chicken thighs. Bake until done. Eat with anything. All praise be unto Adobo.

Simple curry: Cut a few potatoes into small chunks. Fry them in a neutral oil til they're slightly crispy. While you'er doing this cook some meat in a wok or other large pan (I usually do chicken thighs or drumsticks because they're cheap and dark meat ftw). When they're done remove them and store them with the potatoes. Sauté some vegetables in the chicken fat. This is really whatever you want but I generally do onion and garlic + other stuff. Corn would probably be good to add towards the end. Spinach might also go well. Cauliflower. You get the idea. Add coconut milk, a spoonful of red curry paste, and some chicken bouillon (or whatever meat you used). I use better than bouillon. Add the meat and potatoes back in. Salt and pepper to taste. Also add salt along the way in amounts that is appropriate to your ingredients. Serve over jasmine rice or just eat it by itself. None of the amounts are really set in stone this is basically just a stir fry curry with whatever you've got laying around. Potatoes aren't even necessary I just like them.

u/Nabber86 · 1 pointr/AdviceAnimals

Ewww, powdered bouillon? You need to try this.

I used to use Minor's on a tip from one of Anthony Bourdain's book, but BTB is even better.

u/thecapitalg · 1 pointr/asianeats

We use this but I've seen some families use this

Personally, I would go with the first or use a bit of chicken broth when making the initial broth.

u/MaiPhet · 1 pointr/ramen

One of my favorite ways to start a clear ramen broth is with a dashi base. You can use dried dashi granules like such and then add soy sauce, ginger, sesame oil, and garlic. It's not a strong fishy taste like you might expect of a dried bonito base.

u/Ruckus55 · 1 pointr/ramen

Here are the items i found that i cant get local. Any good/bad items or alternate options you would suggest?

> Mirin

Kikkoman Aji-Mirin


Ajinomoto - Hon Dashi

>Miso Paste

Shiro Miso Paste


Sunchang Gochujang

>Kombu/Wakame/Nori (sea weed)

Welpac Dashi Kombu

Wel-Pac - Fueru Wakame

Nagai Deluxe Sushi Nori


JFC - Seto Fumi Furikake

>Bonito Flakes

Japanese Bonito Flakes

u/Anne657 · 1 pointr/EatCheapAndHealthy

I love miso soup and rice as comfort food, especially when I'm sick. If you can't find dashi granules, feel free to skip it and just use water.

The hot pepper paste is a nice addition to stir-fries. This chicken wing recipe uses both miso and gochujang.

u/CheeseGrill · 1 pointr/JapaneseFood

So what is the difference between buying something like this or this, which is the same? and straight up shaved bonito flakes? Is the shaved bonito flakes a less formatted product?

Edit: Food isn't formatted, I meant to ask if the bonito flakes are a less processed (not ground and reshaped into little daishi balls)?

u/Seaspecial · 1 pointr/ketorecipes

Honestly I just use this kit from the grocery store:

I prefer to add the onion with the meat and add a can of chilis and/or diced tomatoes. They don't add too many carbs over the whole batch.

Top with cheese, jalapeños, and sour cream. DELISH

u/InbredShitkicker · 1 pointr/sanantonio

make it yourself. just follow the instructions on the box

u/mkay0 · 1 pointr/fffffffuuuuuuuuuuuud

This and this are your best friends. You add these to meat, and its chili.

I make the original one, and thicken it up with flax seed, not because I like the taste, but so I can get some fiber. Other delicious options to add are -

  • Can of corn
  • Jalepenos
  • Sweet peppers - I personally like pepercini
  • 1 Medium sized onion
  • 1 green pepper
  • 2 cans of beans, I like it with black beans. I know OP mentioned leaving them out, but FYI for anyone else.
u/Scriberathome · 1 pointr/vegetarian

The beef extract however is in the soup base (the packet) which you can leave out and sub with vegetable bouillon like this:

u/plaitedlight · 1 pointr/vegetarian

If you can get some chicken style bouillon to make gravy with, that would give everything a more poultry taste. Here is a simple gravy recipe: 911 Gravy Poultry seasoning will also help (it is just a blend of herbs commonly used on turkey).

Good vegan chicken style bouillons include: Better the Bouillon No Chicken Base, Edward & Sons Not Chik'n, and Orrington Farms Chicken flavored

u/universe34 · 1 pointr/EatCheapAndHealthy

You can buy canned or boxed chicken stock at the store, for one. This isn't the best option, as the taste isn't great. What I do is make my own broth from leftover chicken bones, onion, and celery. This is the best-tasting and often cheapest option. Here is an article with an extensive, semi-scientific explanation, but the process is really quite simple. It ends with this recipe. Somewhere in between those options is Better than Bouillon soup base, which you can mix with water to make good broth quickly and fairly cheaply. I personally use this when I don't have the really good homemade stuff on hand.

u/TheJawsThemeSong · 1 pointr/Fitness

This is one of my favorite tofu recipes. Freeze and squeeze, always. I freeze my tofu, which causes it to expand and gives it a more spongey texture and it soaks up sauce better. To quickly thaw it you can boil it, or you can just leave it in the refrigerator if you don't need to thaw it quick. After I boil it I place something heavy on it for 30 minutes to squeeze the excess water out. But tofu Bahn Mi sandwiches are the truth. I always use bollio bread, make that recipe, and you'll realize the full potential of tofu. I've been playing around with a shredded tofu recipe using the Better than Bouillon brand. I haven't tried it, but I think that you should be able to freeze tofu, shred it using a grater, and cook it with that base and you'll have something that tastes very close to shredded chicken. There's a Vietnamese restaurant near me that makes a shredded tofu that tastes just like chicken and I suspect they do something similar.

u/alighieri00 · 1 pointr/Cooking

Depending on how much effort you want to put in, buying whole chickens and making your own stock is mega cost effective - literally several pounds of meat + freshly made stock. The only downside is that it's pretty much an all-day undertaking. I do mine on the weekend so I can have it for the rest of the week.

If you're feeling lazier try Better than Bouillon. Note: don't buy it from that link. I don't know why Amazon is selling it so expensive - it's about $6 at my local grocery store and lasts for 1-2 months depending on how much I need it.

u/ridinnerdy · 1 pointr/xxketo

I recommend drinking a cup of chicken broth a day until you feel better (that worked for me anyway). I used this stuff and think it's really good/easy to use and is probably available in your local grocery store which is where I got mine:

I haven't had to continue drinking it regularly, but I kind of go heavy on the salt when roasting my veggies so that might be why. Now I just drink it every couple of days just to be on the safe side. I've seen some people say that as long as you're on keto, you are susceptible to the keto flu if you don't keep your electrolytes in check.

u/sirbeast · 1 pointr/food

After I posted this on FB a friend of mine found someplace local, which has been in business since 1902!

Additionally, why would you want anything from Skyline? I wouldn't feed that stuff to my dog. I think it's disgusting. But, different strokes for different folks, I guess... Have you tried getting it here?

EDIT: Or perhaps here

While I might not agree with your taste in certain foods, I am willing to help find the food you seek!

u/conversationhearts · 1 pointr/Reds

Expensive but soooooo good.

I'll send you a can if you're super curious, spread the Skyline love all over Cali.

u/rheally · 1 pointr/secretsanta

That's dessert for her soup.

u/ChatRestrictOP · 1 pointr/leagueoflegends

Ahh, you must be referring to my soup mix!

u/whycantibeyou · 1 pointr/AskMen
u/RSZephoria · 1 pointr/funny

You can buy some from Amazon

u/Lilikoithepig · 1 pointr/worldnews
u/ameoba · 1 pointr/NoStupidQuestions

Do you have Prime? That helps a lot.

So, looking through my recent purchases...

u/icecow · 1 pointr/Cooking

American Test Kitchen and another blog said it was salty too. I found Better Than Bouillion comes in an organic low sodium version too, but it's expensive on Amazon, and wasn't on the Walmart web page.

u/CarpetFibers · 1 pointr/recipes

You can make yourself a nice chicken stock. That can serve as the base for just about any chicken soup.

If you're lazy like me, you can get a jar of Better than Bouillon, which actually tastes pretty great if you're not afraid of sodium, but I use the low-sodium kind I just linked. If I'm using that for the base, I like to add thyme, garlic, bay leaves, and black pepper.

u/wmeredith · 1 pointr/ramen
u/HanoverWilliam · 1 pointr/braces

There are days where I can't even chew. However, I've found black nongshim yun ramen very easy to eat. Even on my worst painful days, I just drink three soup and it gets me by. I usually add a raw egg and let it cook in the soup base.

Also, I've had chicken in a minced form with cilantro and onions asking with mashed black beans.

Keep in mind, she won't be able to chew and she will be using her tongue and the roof of her mouth or the rear teeth to eat. So, keep the food in that theme.

I would try and see if you can find some narco/pain meds for those days where she's just in pain.

u/antsam9 · 1 pointr/ramen

This is the best I've had, soup wise, the noodles aren't as 'fresh' tasting as Roah, but I keep coming back to this for the broth. 4.5 stars with 74 reviews.

u/SadOldMagician · 1 pointr/ramen

Next time you decide to buy some ramen online, think about getting some Nongshim Ramyun Black. It's a 20th anniversary version of their popular regular soup and is by far the best instant noodle soup I have tried.

u/rightskian · 1 pointr/Frugal
u/DominusDeus · 1 pointr/AskMen

Get up at 4pm. Shower, leave for work.
Lunch at work at about 7:30pm yesterday (shift starts at 5pm):
2 smoked sausages (no buns, previous co-worker accidentally ruined them) with spicy mustard and sauerkraut on them
Small bag of plain m&m's
about half of a 32oz bottle of Gatorade

Dinner at work at about 1am:
Bowl of Nongshim Shin Black ramen with a raw egg mixed in
Rest of the Gatorade

Stopped at a gas station on the way home, had "breakfast" made for me (they have a large griddle and cook all sorts of food) at about 5:30am (didn't get home until just after 6am):
2 cheeseburgers w/everything, w/pepper jack cheese, hold the onion
one order of onion rings (to put on the burger)
one order of potato wedges (eaten with ketchup)
two peppermint patties
About 80% of a 20oz bottle of Mtn Dew Code Red

Went to bed around 9am.

u/redditmarks_markII · 1 pointr/ramen

Shin Ramyun is a solid A- at all times. Its a nice staple, good spice packet, good dried veggie packet (shiitake is always welcome). Some people will call bullshit, but I actually like Shin Ramyun black.

Mama's Tom yum flavor is awesome. just awesome. kind of tiny, but also cheap.

Same with Indomie hot and Spicy flavor.

Sapporo Ichiban is again a nice staple. I'd say solid B unless you really like one of the flavors. Wife REALLY likes the tonkutsu, but its artificially flavored, and the only one of the basic flavors that has that on the label. I don't know why.

I also enjoy the Myojo Udon you see there with a lot of scallions and white pepper added to the mix. Obey the instructions on this one: boil noodles separately from a pot of just water. use the hot water on the flavor pack (and white pepper to taste, probably a lot), drain noodles and put in stock, add scallions and whatever else. maybe do a soy egg or something. I like beef or spicy flavors on this one.

u/whiskeyinthebutt · 1 pointr/ramen

Not an expert, but I say get some Nongshim. It is one of the better repackaged brands I've had. Also seems to have relatively good reviews within this sub versus other instant packages.

Will be a step up in quality and easy to get from amazon

u/Janiichan · 1 pointr/Random_Acts_Of_Amazon

I'm sure you can find them in Atlanta or something! They're pretty popular noodles :D

u/texasflowergirl · 1 pointr/ramen

Shin Ramen Then add a bunch of stuff to it.

u/zarat · 1 pointr/casualiama

Have you had Nongshim ramen? It's by far my favorite and would recommend to everyone.

It's this.

u/Aetole · 1 pointr/Cooking

Instant ramen, but the good stuff, usually spicy - at least 2nd or even 3rd tier (measured by number of soup/spice packets). It's shelf stable, and easy to toss in whatever extra protein and veggies we have.

u/Draqur · 1 pointr/Fitness

I need a minimum of about ~75g carbs before a workout. Usually about 30 minutes before. It should be mostly low fat/low protein, and low/no sugar.

Then I'll usually do another ~50g carbs in a more sugary form intra workout.

Lately Shin Ramyun are my go to preworkout. Extremely tasty, easy to make... fairly cheap (less than $1/pack if you buy at BJs). Best Ramyun around imo. It's kind of a cheat, but since I do it preworkout I allow it. :)

u/carrotcakevegan · 1 pointr/Northwestern

OH MY GOD FUCK hahah . I'm Korean, the ramen that Koco sells is literally less than $1.00 a pack in grocery stores. All Koco does is add a slice of cheese or some eggs and vegetable medley to it. No asian person orders ramyun and pays $7+ plus tax and tip in a restaurant.


u/NEp8ntballer · 1 pointr/Whiskyporn

My favorite ramen is Shin Red:

Add some lime juice and some fresh veggies/meat during or after the boil and it's magic.

u/StrawberryKiss2559 · 1 pointr/Cooking

I make this ramen (the best instant):

according the package. (That includes adding the spice packet.) Then I drain all the liquid and crack in an egg or two. I stir it around and it coats the noodles. It’s seriously good.

Or, of course, you could always make spaghetti carbonara. It’s a similar take on eggs. The eggs coat the spaghetti noodles.

u/nickels_for_tickles · 1 pointr/videos

This is my favorite:

Chapageti w/shrimp and a lil hot sauce is flavorful and filling as well.

u/spockspeare · 1 pointr/tifu

To replicate the experience without leaving your house, have some of this delivered.

u/Swartz55 · 1 pointr/wholesomememes

Okay friend so this right [here ]( Shin Ramyun Noodle Soup, Gourmet Spicy, 4.2 Ounce (Pack of 20) my favorite ramen but I don't know how much spicy food you have in Norway (I'm from Southwest USA so spicy is my go to and this is spicy) so if you want something quality but not too spicy I found that [this one is really good]( Yakisoba Teriyaki Beef , 4.00 Oz., Pack of 8 and [this one]( Ichiban Noodle Instant Bag, Original, 3.5 Ounce (Pack of 24) is a favorite of mine too!

u/WhiteMexicanJesus · 1 pointr/Random_Acts_Of_Amazon

I make home forged knives. I felt that this was one of my most creative works. I made it from a railroad spike. here

Also, I love Asian food, so this would make my day or possibly my week

u/samantha_pants · 1 pointr/Random_Acts_Of_Amazon
u/Taojnhy · 1 pointr/ramen

Personally, I quite like Nongshim's noodles. On a cold day, I'll even use the seasoning packet if I don't feel like making broth!

u/el_americano · 1 pointr/tampa

Setting Sunson's on the water is by far the most delicious I have come across.

u/twonicorn · 1 pointr/Random_Acts_Of_Amazon

Fuck it, I'm eating all the cinnamon rolls.

I still have a half a box of these, the most delicious ramen you can get from a package, but I don't know if I really want to eat something hot right before we crash into the sun.

Oh wait, I wasn't linking that for a prize, I thought you meant something cheap to eat.

I am not smart.

u/PippaPrue · 1 pointr/keto

This prepared broth has 3 but it has ingredients you are not using. I would guess it is around 2 but count it as 3 just to be sure.

u/cpetti_ · 1 pointr/pho

Have you tried this stuff?

amazon is sold out of the ton & company. Do stores sell it?

u/xo__dahlia · 1 pointr/KoreanFood

I reallllly enjoy Nong Shim veggie ramyun. It’s labeled as mild level spicy.

u/GelatinousSausage · 1 pointr/trees

Nongshim all the way. I like the veggie ones. There are lots of other brands, but almost anything nongshim consistently blows easily found ramen like Top Ramen, and Maruchan out of the water for just a tiny bit more money.

When I am going all out I add the following items: egg, bamboo shoots in chili oil, and If I have it on hand, a little dried seaweed like furikake. Depending on flavor of the soup I also add a little rice vinegar, fish sauce, and white pepper.

u/IsaTurk · 1 pointr/vegan

Nongshim Soon Veggie Ramen is seriously so good.

u/heldhandz · 1 pointr/vegan

i bought this last summer, VEGGIE RAMEN

was delicious.

u/r4ygun · 1 pointr/ramen

Here are my 3 favorite brands. I think you should be able to find them at Seafood City.

I add whatever I have on had. I have jars of fried shallots, fried onion, and pork floss. I usually will quickly boil an egg and let it sit in soy sauce for a while. I also almost have green onions on hand and they get chopped up and added. Gochujang is a good spicy add-in too.

u/tardy4datardis · 1 pointr/gaming

I gotchu fam here's the gateway drug Or if your bold and can do a bit more spicy these are top tier I wouldn't say either of these are crazy spicy like comedy show make your mouth flame but they are hot. As long as you can stand a bit of hotsauce you should be fine. Now go forth and preach the gospel of shin bowls.

u/FallenAege · 1 pointr/ramen

Not really. Long story short, I had to go on Amazon to get nutritional information.

Beef Maruchan has a smaller serving size of 43g while Shin Black has a larger serving size of 65g.

Maruchan Beef|190|7g|790mg|26g|4g
Shin Black|280|9g|920mg|43g|7g

Shin has slightly more iron and more calcium, but that's about it.

After all, they're both fried noodles with bouillon. I used to add stuff to Maruchan to give it an extra pinky, but they're both not good for you.

Lately, I've been adding dried seaweed to Shin Black for some more micronutrients.

u/Shikyo · 1 pointr/spicy

Here you go. Best and spiciest packaged ramen i've had... be prepared :) .

u/hathegkla · 1 pointr/spicy
u/roads30 · 1 pointr/ramen
u/Sharkish · 1 pointr/ShittyGifRecipes

That looks like the 2x spicy ramen, it is prretty good. Not this modified version though.

u/JohnCryptoRambo · 0 pointsr/CryptoCurrency

I eat their Shin Ramyun! It's like the primo cheap ramen.

u/hammong · -2 pointsr/Silverbugs

"Way over spot?" I hope wasn't more than a buck or two over spot. Those are Sunshine mint licensed JM bars. I would have spent the money on some lol.



u/ctt713 · -4 pointsr/Cooking

I won last year on a recipe I am not about to link. What I am about to link is above and beyond easier and basically foolproof. First, go to a Publix or local grocery store and find a chili spice packet called 2 alarm chili. It comes with 7 or so spice packets. All pre-portioned and really fresh. You also need to buy a 14oz can of diced tomatoes, 8 oz can of tomato sauce, and 2ish lbs of meat. I have made it with 1lb cooked italian sausge, 1lb ground beef. This makes an awesome but forgettable chili. If you want to win, do 1lb ground beef or Italian sausage and 1-1.5lbs stew beef. Then, cut the beef up into smaller squares....about 1/2 all around. Brown the cubes and ground meat. Make the chili and keep cooking until the beef is fall apart tender. Add water as necessary to maintain consistency.

Few things:

Beans are optional, if you do, add a single can of Kidney or red beans

Use the masa, great addition

Use half of the red pepper packet, i use a full packet but it may be a little much for everyone's pallets

Make SURE to give yourself enough time to deliver chili and have it hot for judging...this hurt me this past year as it wasn't heating up in the crockpot fast enough.

see if any condiments are allowed, people love sour cream and fritos

Link (this is for a pack of can buy singles at store)