This Ginger Turmeric Bone Broth Latte is an amazing way to start the day!
Are you tired of hearing about bone broth yet? I hope not! The health benefits of bone broth are nearly endless making it on the most nutritious foods I always have on hand in my kitchen.
First off, our bodies can easily absorb the nutrients in the broth, which nourishes the gut and heals everything from leaky gut to acid reflux. Secondly, it’s great for your joints by supporting healthy bone density and restoring cartilage we’ve lost as part of the aging process. The collagen content is crucial in supporting healthy hair and skin as wells as aiding in weight loss, and improving digestion.
Also, whether you are making your own bone broth or using store bought be sure to do your research beforehand. The nutrient, mineral, and collagen content is directly correlated to the the temperature and length of cook. For example, broth cooked at a high temperature for a short time results in a less nutritious broth, than one cooked at a low temperature for long time.
It’s easy enough to make a small batch fist thing in the morning to get your day going or make a large thermos for all-day sipping!
Turmeric Bone Broth Latte Drink Recipe
Drink this bone broth latte to give your immunity a boost. It's so easy and you just need 5 ingredients + 15 minutes to make this turmeric bone broth.
Recipe VideoClick or tap on the image below to play the video and learn how to make this recipe!
Please ensure Safari reader mode is OFF to view ingredients.
- 1 cup Bone broth
- 2 tablespoons Coconut cream
- 1/2 teaspoon Ground ginger
- 1/2 teaspoon Turmeric
- Sea salt (to taste)
- Black pepper (to taste)
- 1/2 tablespoon Fresh cilantro (minced)
More TIPS about this paleo recipe in the post above!
Place all ingredients (except cilantro) in a pot and heat over medium heat until steaming.
Top with cilantro before serving.
Serving Size: 1 bone broth latte
Nutrition Information Per Serving
Where does nutrition info come from? Nutrition facts are provided as a courtesy, sourced from the USDA Food Database. Net carb count excludes both fiber and sugar alcohols (though the latter are rarely seen on this site), because these do not affect blood sugar in most people. We try to be accurate, but feel free to make your own calculations.