Bone Broth: Benefits or Brouhaha?
Bone broth (literally, bones boiled in water) is being touted as the next big magical health potion. Made popular by the Paleo diet and by nyc chef Marco canora’s broth takeout window Brodo, enthusiasts claim it is a great source of amino acids, collagen, and minerals.
nothing new—many cultures traditionally have broths to cure ailments: the carribean cow foot soup, the Korean the Japanese and even the filipino all thick and creamy with fats and myglobin from the bone marrow. While no scientific studies prove it yet, bone broth is said to support digestion and detoxification, protect joints, strengthen skin, nails, and hair through its collagen, and support immunity through its high concentration of minerals. Associate professor and biomedical scientist Dr. William h. Percy says swallowing collagen doesn’t turn into collagen in or between your bones. however, he says bone broth may still contain both essential and inessential amino acids which your body can use to augment and support its various parts. food scientist Dr. Kantha Shelke concurs and says it can still be a good supplement for protein-sourced amino acids and minerals. Try resurrect Bone Broth, P350 at Cosmopolitan august 2016