If you're in charge of preparing meals for your family, you probably occasionally find yourself in a rut. The pressures of juggling a hectic work schedule with making sure your family is well-satiated can be very overwhelming. Because you already have so many other responsibilities on your plate, you have likely set up a recurring menu that is easy for you to prepare. While this is definitely a smart move, it might be time to shake things up.
If you are looking for a little soup inspiration this fall, consider trying out some Caribbean-inspired soups. You can make them on your own or get a real authentic experience by purchasing them directly from your local Caribbean restaurant.
Cow Heel Soup
Cow heel soup is from Trinidad and Tobago. The primary ingredient in the soup is cow heel, as they make use of all parts of the animal. There are many different variations of cow heel soup, although most contain split peas, okra, carrots, and onions.
Even just a decade ago, when you visited a steakhouse, you would likely see a list of familiar cuts on the menu: filet, NY strip steak, and porterhouse cuts were popular cuts. Steakhouses still offer these classic cuts, but these days, many steakhouses are getting more experimental. Many are starting to include some lesser-known cuts on their menus. Here are some different cuts you might come across as you visit a steakhouse restaurant.
The first time you have real, fresh ramen from a ramen restaurant can be almost life-changing. Ramen is warm, comforting, filling, and full of so many diverse flavors. However, as you sit down and look at the menu, you may notice that you're not sure what the various ramen dishes are. Typically, they are listed by their traditional Japanese names, which can be a little confusing to newcomers. Here is a look at the most common types of ramen you'll see on menus.