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Ramen Cookbook: 100 Quick and Easy Ramen Recipes to Prepare At Home, Step By Step Explained, with Traditional Toppings and Flavors

Ramen Cookbook: 100 Quick and Easy Ramen Recipes to Prepare At Home, Step By Step Explained, with Traditional Toppings and Flavors

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Ramen Cookbook: 100 Quick and Easy Ramen Recipes to Prepare At Home, Step By Step Explained, with Traditional Toppings and Flavors

261 pagine
50 minuti
Mar 30, 2020


Master the Culinary Art of Making Inexpensive, Hearty and Restaurant-Grade Ramen With Authentic Japanese Flavour Right in Your Own Kitchen!


Are you a foodie who've never tried ramen, but are wondering what the rave is about? Do you want to enjoy good ramen without having to dine out? Are you tired of the mediocre tasting instant noodles and are ready to slurp a proper bowl of ramen made from scratch?


If any of the above sounds like what you need help with, then you've come to the right place.


Ramen is an iconic dish recognized world-over. But sadly, for those who want the Japanese dining experience, most cookbooks don't do enough justice to this amazing staple food. But not anymore.


In this cookbook, you'll discover everything you need to know to become a ramen aficionado, from stocking your pantry with the necessary ramen supplies to mastering the fundamentals of making amazing ramen broth, noodles, toppings and bowls.


Here's what's inside Ramen Cookbook:


  • The ramen starter guide: Learn everything you need to know about ramen from its history to little-known tips for making bowls of scrumptious ramen at home
  • Easy-to-find ingredients: All the ingredients used in this cookbook can be easily found at your favorite grocery stores
  • Detailed cooking directions: With step-by-step instructions, you'll learn how to make great-tasting bowls of ramen without errors every time
  • Loads of delicious recipes: Learn to make a wide variety of iconic ramen recipes, along with broths, toppings and sides
  • ...and more!

Whether you're making ramen for one person or a gathering of a dozen people, Ramen Cookbook is the only resource you'll ever need to serve up mind-blowing bowls of ramen that is sure to impress you, your family and your friends!


Ready to create your perfect bowl of ramen? Scroll to the top of the page and Buy Now to get started TODAY!


Mar 30, 2020

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Ramen Cookbook - Jiu Chung



RAMEN ORIGINATED AS a Chinese dish that was adopted by Japan then further integrated into American culture. It was first brought to Japan by Chinese immigrants during the late 19th century and has since come a long way from its humble origins.

Today, ramen is a well-known entity and if you haven’t eaten Ramen you have almost certainly heard of the dish. In Japan, it could be said that ramen is much like the American hamburger, as it is convenient, inexpensive, and widely accessible. Just like almost anything though, the quality of ramen can vary depending on where you are. In the U.S. things are a little bit different. The accessibility of ramen is still there, however, the quality is often not as impressive unless you live in a dense city where those who specialize in the cooking and preparation of ramen primarily exist. Outside of these speciality chefs, one is usually left with only popular instant ramen substitutes.

Once again, while far reaching, these instant ramen substitutes offer only a small reflection of the rich and complex flavors offered by more traditional and fresh ramen recipes. Not only that, but the nutritional benefits of ramen are often lost in the preparation of easy instant ramen. Some researchers have concluded that consuming instant ramen more than once or twice a week can increase the risk of developing diabetes, heart disease and/or stroke. This is bad news for the average struggling college student.

There is, however, an alternative. Homemade ramen is, more nutritious, healthier, tastes better, and can be an easy and enjoyable experience both in its creation and consumption. It is also a very versatile dish, being able to be changed and used in any way the creator desires. You can still have the ease of using instant noodles, but with just a bit more effort you can upgrade your experience.

This book will give you the recipes needed to make ramen your own. It will go over the bases for the different broths you can use, the noodle types, toppings, and of course, easy and straightforward recipes that will almost certainly become staples in your weekly meal planning, ranging from the quick, the easy and the quick and easy.


TOPPINGS RAMEN IS A fun dish. Part of its appeal is the amount of toppings that can add to the experience. Here is a small list of ramen toppings, but the possibilities are actually endless. Experiment with different combinations and visit asian grocery stores to find more specialized ingredients.

●  Bean Sprouts: High in fiber, fatty acids, antioxidants and vitamin A, these ancient sprouts can be eaten frozen fresh or canned.

●  Black Garlic Oil: Is a black oil that is rich in amino acids and allicin. It has double the antioxidants of its white garlic counterpart.

●  Carrots: typically prepared in many different ways, this vegetable is actually a colored root and is full of vitamins, like vitamin A from beta-carotene, vitamin K and B6.

●  Eggs: A very versatile protein which can easily be incorporated into any ramen dish. Great soft boiled but can also be broken right into the cooking soup.

●  Fancy Tubesteaks: another way to say sausage. Typically a Japanese reference.

●  Fermented Red Pepper Paste: Also referred to as Gochujang, it adds depth, flavor and spice to dishes. Particularly use in Korean cooking.

●  Fried Onions: Crispy onion pieces. Can be bought pre made, or made at home. 

●  Fried String Potatoes: A crunchy potato option of thinly sliced pieces.

●  Furikake: a special Japanese seasoning that is added to the top of cooked foods. Usually has a mix in it of sugar, salt, dried fish, sesame seeds, chopped seaweed, and MSG.

●  Garlic Chips: thinly cut potato pieces flavored with garlic and deep fried or bakes.

●  Ginger: an old cure all and anti-inflammatory food that adds pungent flavor to meats, veggies, and soups.

●  Green Onion: a young onion that has a milder flavor than mature onions yet a little stronger than chives. Can be cooked or served raw.

●  Hot Sauce: a spicy sauce, usually a blend of peppers and other ingredients.

●  Japanese Fish Cake: processed seafood that’s formed into loaves with distinctive patterns. Made with white fish.

●  Kimchi: a fermented vegetable dish often made of a combination of cabbage, radish, onion, garlic, other veggies and seasoned. Has an abundance of vitamin A,B , and c, as well as, healthy bacteria.

●  Miso Butter: miso is japanese seasoning made with fermented soybeans and koji. It becomes Miso Butter when combined with butter.

●  Miso Paste: a thick paste made from fermented soybeans that is packed with umami flavor.

●  Mushrooms: a fungal growth that comes in many varieties and is typically prepares in many different ways as well.

●  Parsley: a flowering plant that is typically broken up and used to dress finished dishes. It adds balance to savory dishes. Can be used to reduce cancer risks, improve digestive tract and immune functions and reduce inflammation.

●  Pickled Ginger: called amau shoga or gari in Japan, it is the fermented version of regular ginger.

●  Pork Belly: not actually the stomach, but it is meat that runs along the underside of the pig. It has a lot of fat content that is very decadent and tender.

●  Red Pepper Flakes: a seasoning comprised of dried red chilies that are crushed.

●  Roasted Garlic Butter: butter infused with roasted garlic, adding a rich and savory flavor to any dish.

●  Rotisserie Chicken: often found in most major grocery stores, this is a simple way to add flavor and protein to a dish without much extra effort.

●  Scallions: actually just another name for green onions

●  Seasoned Bamboo Shoots: also called menma, is a topping made from fermented bamboo shoots. They can be eaten alone but are often use as crunchy toppings.

●  Seaweed: often referred to as roasted Nori, is a salty snack or topping that had high levels of calcium,and vitamins A and C.

●  Spinach: a leafy vegetable that can easily be incorporated into nearly any dish. It provides vitamins A, C, and K and is a good source of iron and magnesium.

●  Sriracha Sauce: a special hot sauce that is made from chili pepper paste and a mix of other spices.

●  Sweet Corn: corn with a higher sugar content, resulting in extra sweetness. The result of a recessive mutation.

●  Tofu: made of condensed soy milk and pressed into its iconic block shape.

●  Tubesteaks: a fancy way of saying hot dog.

●  Umami: a flavor that corresponds to the amino acid glutamate. It is used in seasonings to add an extra special dimension of flavor.

●  Yuzu Kosho: a paste made from chiles fermented zest and salt.

Flavors and Soup Types

WHEN APPROACHING THE topic of Ramen flavors there are two schools of thought. You can approach the subject from an instant ramen perspective or from a homemade broth point of view. The instant ramen add a specific flavor to bland water, while the broth or stock method brings together a melding of fluids. Broth is a more traditional method for creating a good ramn base. But instant flavorings can be an easy way to create a flavor you want or can’t readily achieve by homemade means.

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