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Amy's Organic Soup Southwestern Vegetable -- 14.3 fl oz


Amy's Organic Soup Southwestern Vegetable
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Amy's Organic Soup Southwestern Vegetable -- 14.3 fl oz

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Amy's Organic Soup Southwestern Vegetable Description

  • Ready to Serve Fire Roasted Vegetable Soup - Do Not Add Water
  • USDA Organic
  • No GMOs

Amy's Kitchen was started when our daughter Amy was born in 1987. We are a family business deeply committed to producing convenient prepared foods that taste homemade. Amy's soups, like our popular vegetarian frozen dishes and bottle sauces, are made from the finest natural and organic ingredients prepared with the same care as you would use in your own home.

 

Organic fire roasted corn, onions and bell peppers are combined with fresh vegetables and black beans. This soup is mildly seasoned with the green chiles and spices for which America's great Southwest is known, giving it an especially delicious flavor.


Directions

Heat and serve. Please do not overcook.
Free Of
Gluten, trans fat, added MSG, preservatives, peanuts, fish, shellfish and eggs.

*These statements have not been evaluated by the Food and Drug Administration. This product is not intended to diagnose, treat, cure, or prevent any disease.


Nutrition Facts
Serving Size: 1 Cup (245 g)
Servings per Container: About 2
Amount Per Serving% Daily Value
Calories140
Calories from Fat40
Total Fat3 g5%
  Saturated Fat0.5 g3%
  Trans Fat0 g
Cholesterol0 mg0%
Sodium680 mg28%
Total Carbohydrates21 g7%
  Dietary Fiber4 g16%
  Sugars4 g
Protein4 g
Vitamin A4%
Vitamin C6%
Calcium4%
Iron8%
Other Ingredients: (Vegan): filtered water, organic roasted potatoes, organic fire roasted corn, organic diced tomatoes, organic tomato puree, organic black beans, organic fire roasted onions, organic carrots, organic fire roasted bell peppers, organic celery, organic extra virgin olive oil, organic green chiles, sea salt, organic spices, chipotle peppers, organic black pepper, bay leaves, organic onions, organic balsamic vinegar.

Individuals with Food Allergies: This product is made in a facility that processes foods containing wheat, milk, soy, tree nuts and seeds (including sunflower seeds).
The product you receive may contain additional details or differ from what is shown on this page, or the product may have additional information revealed by partially peeling back the label. We recommend you reference the complete information included with your product before consumption and do not rely solely on the details shown on this page. For more information, please see our full disclaimer.
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8 Nourishing Ingredients to Create Entree-Worthy Soups

Soup. It's there for you when you're feeling under the weather. It warms you up when it's chilly outside. Most of all, it gives you something to make with odds and ends veggies in your kitchen.

Homemade Veggie Soup | Vitacost.com/Blog

While many people consider soup as an appetizer, the following staple ingredients prove that a hearty, nutritionally balanced bowl can make one heck of a filling entree! 

Here are eight ingredients to ensure your soup is the star of the show. 

1. Fresh or frozen greens

If you find it challenging to consume your daily dose of greens, make it easier on yourself and add them to your soups! Stir leafy greens, such as arugula, spinach or kale, into broth. Enjoy as is – mixed with your favorite veggies – or, use a blender to combine it all into a creamy soup.

Keep in mind that greens reduce in size when cooked, so add double (or even triple) to maximize the nutrition content.

Rich in antioxidants, spinach is also high in lutein, a phytonutrient that reduces inflammation and protects your eyes. Kale, a member of the cruciferous family, is loaded with calcium and packed with cancer-fighting properties. Recipe idea: Combine kale, seaweed and tofu into a quick miso soup for a delicious, calcium-rich entrée.

2. Carrots

Low in calories and high in fiber, carrots are excellent sources of beta-carotene, a powerful antioxidant found in orange vegetables. Fun fact about carrots, their skin is rich in nutrients. Unfortunately, many of us discard this healthy top layer, which results in losing around 1/3 of the phytonutrients. Instead, was the carrots well, leave the skin on and add to your soup for an extra nutritional boost.

3. Onions & garlic

Sneak in even more nutrition by adding onions to your soup. The smaller the onion, the less water it contains and the more phytonutrients it has. Red and yellow onions have the most antioxidants.

Garlic is also an antioxidant powerhouse and can add a deep and rich flavor to your dish. Just like carrots, most of the phytonutrients in garlic and onions are found in the skin. Rather than throwing away those outer layers, toss them into your soups and remove once you’re done cooking.

4. Coconut milk

With its nutty flavor, coconut milk is an excellent alternative to dairy when looking for a rich and creamy consistency. Add a healthy serving of this non-dairy milk to coconut curry, cream of broccoli and butternut squash soup. If you want to avoid the saturated fat but still want a creamy texture, try cashew milk for the same results.

5. Legumes

High in both protein and antioxidants, legumes are a fantastic high-fiber food. Lentils are one of the highest antioxidant-containing legumes. If you choose canned lentils over dried, opt for cans with little to no salt added and always rinse them before you cook. 

6. Nuts

It’s always an great idea to keep nuts on hand for a healthy snack, but they can also be used as a soup base or garnish. A fantastic source of healthy fats, minerals, proteins and vitamins, nuts will also make your meals heartier. Recipe idea: Add peanuts to a Thai-inspired soup or grind cashews for a dairy-free cheesy-style soup such as cream of broccoli or butternut sage. 

7. Nutritional yeast

An excellent source of B vitamins, nutritional yeast is a deactivated yeast that pairs well with cashews for dairy-free soups. Whether you’re replacing Parmesan cheese in your minestrone or just in the mood for a savory soup, nutritional yeast adds a “cheesy” flavor wherever you need it.

8. Vegetable broth

Have you ever wanted to make soup only to realize you don't have any broth or stock on hand? Keep a few containers stocked in your pantry. This way, they're there when the cravings strike! 

You can also easily make your own vegetable stock. Instead of discarding or composting vegetable trimmings, store them in a bag or container in the freezer. When you’re ready to make broth, combine the frozen trimmings with water in a slow cooker for a couple hours with some water, spices, onions and garlic. Voilà!

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