Organic Bone Broth was a staple in our ancestors’ households for a reason. They may not have understood the science behind it, but they instinctively understood the benefits of a good, long-simmered bone broth for their physical and mental health. It’s only recently that the use of this age-old remedy has begun to be highlighted in the media for it’s seemingly magical healing and restorative properties. You can read more about bone broth’s positive effects on mental wellness here.

“As a naturopath I am incorporating bone broth as medicinal food in many of my patient’s treatment plans, especially for allergies, all gut and immune related disorders, autoimmune conditions as well as nutritional support after chemotherapy. Bone Broth is a wonderful healing food that can be used from babies to adults.”

       ~Amanda Haberecht | Principal Naturopath & Director at Darling Street Health

 

“Modern malnutrition is arguably one of the biggest underlying contributors to our deteriorating collective health. In my programs I teach people about the unparalleled benefits of re-establishing broth as a staple food – as it was in every traditional culture. Not only is it incredibly rich in nutrients that have been lacking in our diets for decades, consuming even a few tablespoons at mealtimes will facilitate better extraction of nutrients from everything else on your plate.”

       ~Georgia Lienemann | Nutritionist, Wholefoods Chef & Health Educator

 

Bone broth has been known to help heal all of the following:

  •  Leaky Gut Syndrome
  • Celiac Disease
  • SIBO (Small Intestine Bacterial Overgrowth)
  • IBS (Irritable Bowel Syndrome
  • Osteoarthritis
  • Rheumatoid Arthritis
  • Scleroderma
  • Psoriasis
  • Wound Healing
  • Infectious Disease
  • Cancer
  • Digestive Disorders
  • Inflammatory Disorders
  • Mental Health

For some more in-depth information on why bone broth is able to help with such an array of afflictions, we highly recommend checking out the book “Nourishing Broth: An old-fashioned remedy for the modern world” by Sally Fallon Morell (Author of “Nourishing Traditions”) and Kaayla T. Daniel (PhD, CCN)