( 0,91 kg ) beef meat
pound ( 0,453 kg ) beef bones
quarts ( 2,27 l ) cold water
large carrots, scraped and cut into smaller
1 parsnip, scraped and cut in strips lengthwise
1 onion peeled and cut into quarters
small potato, peeled
small tomato cut into halves
small stick of celery
small piece of cauliflower
string of fresh parsley leaves
salt to taste
meat and bones quickly in a cold water.
meat and bones into large pot, cover with cold
water, add salt, peppercorn, and bring to boil.
prepared vegetables and reduce the flame.
very slowly (do not let soup boil), until meat is
tender (about 2-1/2 to 3 hours), and add a cup of cold water every 35
40 minutes to replace water lost by evaporation.
the meat is tender, lift meat out, with a little soup
poured over the meat, and strain soup through a fine sieve or clean
- Garnish your soup with soup garnishes.
NOTE: In Europe
beef soups are usually named after soup garnish (Noodle Beef Soup or
Dumplings Beef Soup etc.,).
beef meat from soup covered and hot (over steam for example). Beef from soup can be sliced and served
any kind of cooked vegetables, mashed potatoes and some hot or cold
|Did You Know?
|The quantity of food
required to maintain the body in a vigorous condition depends upon the
(1) Climate and season,
(4) age and sex.
In civilized countries more food is eaten, as a rule, than is necessary
to maintain health and strength. Climate and seasons influence the
quantity of food eaten.
A cold, bracing atmosphere stimulates the appetite, tempts one to
exercise, while a hot climate has the contrary effect; hence the need
for more or less food.
Abundant clothing in cold weather conserves the body heat; less food is
therefore required to maintain life.
Exercise and muscular work cause greater oxidation in the tissues and
greater waste of the muscles; this must be replaced by proper food.
Outdoor work requires more food than indoor, and physical labor more
It has been estimated "that a child of ten years requires half as much
food as a grown woman, and one of fourteen an equal amount. The rapidly
growing active boy often eats as much as a man, and the middle-aged man
requires more than the aged. A man of seventy years may preserve health
on a quantity which would soon starve his grandson."