Simple yet tasty miso soup recipe 味噌汁


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  1. daily food in Philippines… I think its fresh pandesal? I remember buying it around 4am for my parents and tito (uncle) who lives next door all the time. its soft when fresh and tastes good with butter or liverspread.

  2. I'm so glad to see a new miso soup recipe. Usually the one you see is featuring tofu. I always wonder other ways to make miso soup. I know there are other ways to make it, just didn't know what's the combination. Thank you so much for making this video!

  3. if you asked me which is the most flexible soup well suited for people of different age groups, religious practices, vegan or meat diets, it would definitely be the simple miso soup.

  4. Falun Dafa (or Falun Gong) is a spiritual cultivation practice for mind and body that is widely spreading in the world and saving sentient beings, it is based on the principles of the Universe:

    真 Truthfulness
    善 Compassion
    忍 Forbearance

    It includes gentle exercises and meditation. It helped millions of people to regain health, peace of mind and obtain spiritual fulfillment. Since 1999 this peaceful practice has been brutally persecuted by the CCP in Mainland China. People are being killed, tortured, put into labor camps and have organs harvested from live people, simply because of their belief. The number of people killed is suspected to be at least 2 million.

  5. Do you have daily food in your country?
    Yes, of course. Here in Germany, potatoes are the very basis of the German cuisine. Cooked, steamed, fried, in form of french fries or the traditional Kartoffelklöße, poatoes are everywhere. The second common vegetable is – who would have thought – different types of cabbage, better known as "Kraut" across the world. 😉 And when it comes to meat, Schnitzel and Wurst are still No.1. Made at home, with traditional seasoning and cooking process, all these things pretty much ARE "German soulfood".

  6. Thankyou! I've made miso before but I just wanted to brush up on how to make it. To save money (we're a family of 5) I've completely converted to cooking Asian food. Every morning we've been eating rice with a fried egg. I couldn't believe how good simple white rice with an egg tasted till my neighbor (she'd from Thailand, she moved 🙁 not far though) she put some oil in a wok, let it get hot, seasoned some eggs with fish sauce and seasoned soy sauce,scrambled them up then put them in the pan. They got really puffy and fried looking (very similar to how your fried tofu looks in this video). So we have that for breakfast every morning. If there are vegetables and meat left over from dinner the night before I'll add those to it. For lunch, rice and stir fry veggies. As far as dinners go I've made: Gyoza (i deep fried it) with fried rice and stir fry veggies. Soba noodle soup. Crispy pork belly with rice and veggies. Broccoli and beef bowl over white rice. Something similar to Pho. I just used chicken bouillon instead of making stock and no star anise. So basically just a simple noodle soup with meat and all the condiments for pho. My favorite condiment for pho is the Hawaiian basil. I love that stuff! My other favorite was Suki yaki! I watched a couple different videos (including yours) I ended up making too much food. It's still a learning process on how much to make when feeding 5 people. Moving from the mindset of meat being the biggest ingredient in food to becoming a side dish is an adjustment. And a real money saver. I made a vermicelli noodle with pork and pork egg rolls with vegetables. Bun thit something. I can't remember the last word. Spring rolls with peanut dipping sauce and white rice. I'm a a lot of just stir fry meat and veggies with rice. I tried at least 3 times a week to make something different (like Soba or Suki yaki). So far I've been spending about 70 a week to feed 5 but that feeds us breakfast lunch and dinner. So 3 meals a day for 5 people for 6 to 7 days is pretty good. I feel fortunate enough to live very close to am asian market. The people there are getting to know me 🙂 I've tried balut and i love it. My kids too lol. My oldest son (he's 7) pulled the duck out and kept pointing at everything (the beak, feet, eyes) and was very interested in it before eating it. Now that we're used to eating it on a somewhat regular basis i don't see how it's on a list for top ten of the world's most disgusting food. Anyways, before i write a mini novel here I'd just like to say thank you for posting your videos the help so much and you make cooking so easy 🙂 🙂

  7. Runny! Rice is always a must in my family and I'm sure a lot of people does the same. I'm Chinese and breakfast ,lunch, and dinner is a MUST for rice :3

  8. Hi runny! This is a great video! If I may ask, what kind of miso did you use for this video? We have red, white and yellow type of miso in our supermarket and I don't know which one to buy 🙁 Thanks in advance! ^-^

  9. Hi runny-san!! Ive bought miso today, but i couldnt decide which to choose between red or white miso, so i just chose miso. I wanted to start having miso as part of my regular dinner, and also introduce this to my parents as i really find it very healthy. My problems are:

    1) Can i use leeks or green onion instead of konbu as i couldn find it from any store here? 
    2) Is daikon radish similar to normal white raddish? 
    3) I cant find any dashi stock neither from elsewhere here, so, can i just use some normal salt ? thanks !! 

  10. I like miso soup.  It might have simple ingredients, but that's why good technique is important.  Thank you very much for your tips!  I need to get bonito flakes, a foam skimmer, and remember to add the miso paste LAST.  Oh, and how do you make the tofu strips like that?!  I've only ever seen tiny squares of tofu in miso. Dōmo arigatōgozaimashita!

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