Foodies and Nutrition Geeks: Help Me Solve This
I like cooking, and turn out home-made dishes.
I'm currently tracking all my nutrient intakes, down to the gram.
Many home-cooked recipes have no nutrition data available.
Bone broth is a nourishing soup stock, and I'm whipping a batch of it up now. I love this stuff. Having recently completed my 10 years of vegetarianism, I love that it's a reduced cruelty food: These are the parts of the animal that the butcher was going to trash. And it has the nutrients my body craves after hard workouts: Lots of protein, including the obscure amino acids that strengthen joints and muscle alike.
But there's zero data on the nutrient content of bone broth anywhere online. OK, there's one person's home listing on MyFitnessPal.com, but the numbers don't add up. They're obviously created via Post-Rectal-Extraction. (i.e. The author whipped the numbers out of their ass.)
Bone broth is nutritionally unlike industrially produced broths. Industrial processes are designed to serve the most customers with the lowest cost, which requires fast-cooked products. Bone broth is the epitome of slow food: You simmer the stock for two to three days with vinegar to capture all the nutrients. No commercially prepared broth is going to have a nutrition profile like that for my macronutrient tracking.
How would you figure out the nutrients here? I'm looking for grams of protein, carbs, and fat, and total calories.