Carrot-Ginger Soupenparentshttps://kidshealth.org/EN/images/headers/P-recipeCarrotSoup-enHD-AR1.jpgThis recipe is especially for pregnant and breastfeeding women, but it can be a nutritious part of almost anyone's diet.pregnancy, breastfeeding, recipes, carrot-ginger soup, carrots, ginger, soup, vitamin A, protein, fiber, easy recipes, breastfeed, pregnant, what to eat when i'm pregnant06/13/200601/29/201901/29/201934641b66-8a87-4b64-888a-92f419d47c4chttps://kidshealth.org/ws/RadyChildrens/en/parents/carrot-soup.html/<p>Prep time: 50 minutes</p> <h2>What you need:</h2> <ul> <li>1 tbsp. canola oil</li> <li>1 medium onion</li> <li>1 lb. fresh carrots, peeled and sliced</li> <li>1 tbsp. fresh grated ginger</li> <li>40 oz. low-sodium chicken broth</li> </ul> <h2>What to do:</h2> <ol class="kh_longline_list"> <li>Heat canola oil over medium heat in a heavy saucepan.</li> <li>Add the onion and cook until translucent, about 5 minutes.</li> <li>Add the carrots and ginger and cook for another 5 minutes.</li> <li>Add the chicken broth and bring to a boil. Lower the heat and simmer for about 20 minutes, or until carrots are tender and easily pierced by a fork.</li> <li>Carefully transfer the contents of the pot to a blender. Thoroughly blend the mixture. (If you have an immersion blender, you can blend the soup in the saucepan.)</li> <li>Return soup to the pot to warm, then serve.</li> </ol> <h2>Nutritional analysis (per serving):</h2> <ul> <li>80 calories</li> <li>3g protein</li> <li>3g fat</li> <li>0g sat. fat</li> <li>9g carbohydrate</li> <li>2g fiber</li> <li>5mg cholesterol</li> <li>150mg sodium</li> <li>6g sugars</li> </ul> <p>Serves: 6</p> <p>Serving size: 1-1/4 cup of soup</p> <p>This recipe has important nutrients for mom and&nbsp;baby, including:</p> <p>Vitamin A</p> <p>Vitamin A helps develop a baby's heart, eyes, and immune system. Good sources of vitamin A include milk, orange fruits and vegetables (such as cantaloupe, carrots, and sweet potatoes), and dark leafy greens. Prenatal vitamins should not contain more than 1,500 micrograms (5,000 IU) of vitamin A and pregnant women should not take vitamin A supplements. Both too little and too much vitamin A can harm a developing fetus.</p>
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