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20 Healthy Ramen Recipes That Are Delicious and Delightful

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Most of our experiences with ramen have been on the level of cheap college eats.

You know…a hockey puck of dried noodles, a cup of hot water, and a packet of who knows what to make it at least palatable.

Well, it can be so much more than that, and these healthy ramen recipes are the ultimate introduction to gourmet noodling.

So if you’re ready to transform those packets of plain-Jain noodles into something special, you’ve come to the right place!



Quick Homemade Ramen

quick healthy ramen recipe Picture courtesy of Pinch of Yum

This isn’t going to take as little time as making ramen according to the package instructions. You’ll need about 20 minutes of active cooking time, so prep the veggies beforehand to get dinner on the table fast. Luckily, there’s not much to do.

Grate some fresh ginger and garlic to start. The chopped kale and shredded carrots go in the pot last, so if you’re good at multi-tasking, take care of that prep work while the noodles cook in a mushroom broth.

Serves 6


1 Tbsp. sesame oil

3 tsp. grated fresh ginger

4 tsp. grated garlic

4 cups vegetable broth

4 cups water

1 oz. dried shiitake mushrooms

2 packages instant ramen (noodles only)

1/2 cup chopped scallions

2 cups chopped kale

1 cup shredded carrots

Sriracha to taste

Crunchy golden panko crumbs (optional topping)

Nutrition Facts (Per Serving)

Calories: 209

Protein: 8 grams

Carbs: 23 grams

Fat: 10 grams


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Simple Homemade Chicken Ramen

healthy chicken ramen recipe Picture courtesy of Fork Knife Swoon

When you want real chicken breast for dinner, you probably aren’t thinking ramen. But in this recipe, you can enjoy them both.

This is an extremely filling bowl of ramen with almost 900 calories per serving. Yet by using chicken, there’s less fat than when using lean pork. For even more protein, you can also soft-boil a couple whole eggs in the broth while the noodles cook.

Serves 2


2 boneless, skin-on chicken breasts (about 6 oz. each)

Salt and freshly ground black pepper to taste

1 Tbsp. unsalted butter

2 tsp. sesame oil

2 tsp. minced fresh ginger

3 tsp. minced fresh garlic

3 Tbsp. low-sodium soy sauce

2 Tbsp. mirin

4 cups rich chicken stock

1 oz. dried shiitake mushrooms (or 1/2 cup fresh)

1 tsp. sea salt (or more to taste)

2 large eggs

1/2 cup scallion, sliced

2 packs (3 oz. each) dried ramen noodles

Nutrition Facts (Per Serving)

Calories: 892

Protein: 74 grams

Carbs: 68 grams

Fat: 34 grams


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Curry-Roasted Acorn Squash Ramen Soup

healthy crockpot ramen recipe Picture courtesy of Half-Baked Harvest

Pork is a staple in ramen, but often it’s sliced thin and cooked in the simmering liquid with the noodles.

In this recipe, a large pork roast is prepared with the soup in a slow cooker. That’s right – ramen is known as a quick convenience food, but you can also prepare the broth in your Crock-Pot and let the flavors meld all day.

Add the noodles right before dinnertime, and you’ll be rewarded for a little morning work in the kitchen. Although that preparation is contemporary, a traditional topping is recommended for this ramen: soft boiled or fried eggs.

Serves 6


Ramen Noodle Soup:

2 lbs. pork shoulder (or butt) roast

4 cups low-sodium chicken broth

1/4–1/2 cup + 2–4 Tbsp. low-sodium soy sauce

1/4 cup + 2–4 Tbsp. rice vinegar

2 Tbsp. fish sauce (optional)

2 Tbsp. Thai red curry paste

1 Tbsp. fresh ginger

1 Tbsp. sambal oelek (chili paste)

Juice of 1 lime

1 Tbsp. Chinese five spice

1 tsp. black pepper

2 Tbsp. sesame oil

1/4 cup + 1 Tbsp. brown sugar

2 cups wild mushrooms, left whole (or sliced button mushrooms)

4 packs (3 oz. each) ramen noodles, seasonings discarded

4 soft-boiled or fried eggs (for serving)

Chopped carrots, sliced jalapenos, fresh cilantro, etc. (for serving)

Curry-Roasted Acorn Squash:

1 medium acorn squash, seeded and diced

2 Tbsp. coconut oil, melted

1 Tbsp. curry powder

1 Tbsp. white miso paste

1 Tbsp. brown sugar

Freshly ground black pepper to taste

Nutrition Facts (Per Serving)

Calories: 565

Protein: 56 grams

Carbs: 30 grams

Fat: 22 grams


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Kimchi Ramen

Healthy Kimchi Ramen Recipe Picture courtesy of Divine Healthy Food

 The popular noodle dish originated in Japan, but ramen has spread throughout Asia (and of course to the U.S. too).

What better way is there to add flare to Korean ramen than kimchi? The flavors are also lighter with white rice wine, bean sprouts, and smoked paprika. But depending on how heavy-handed you are with the red chili flakes, this bowl of ramen can get quite spicy!

Serves 2


3 cups water

1/2 cup well-fermented kimchi (plus more to garnish)

1/4 cup bean sprouts

1 Tbsp. mirin (white rice wine)

1 tsp. extra-light olive oil

1 tsp. sesame oil

1 tsp. rice vinegar

1 tsp. smoked paprika

1 tsp. low-sodium soy sauce

1/2 tsp. Korean red chili flakes

1/4 tsp. Himalayan sea salt

Few sprinkles Szechuan peppercorns

2 packages (3 oz. each) ramen noodles, seasonings discarded

1 scallion (to garnish)

Nutrition Facts (Per Serving)

Calories: 314

Protein: 6 grams

Carbs: 34 grams

Fat: 17 grams


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Sweet & Sour Pork Noodles

healthy pork ramen recipe Picture courtesy of Rasa Malaysia

This version of ramen ditches the packet completely.

You can still use the block of noodles if it’s more convenient, but it’s better to grab some thin egg noodles instead. They have similar macros, but egg noodles tend to contain more macronutrients like magnesium and niacin because they’re made from multiple ingredients, not just wheat flour.

Despite the name, egg noodles won’t boost protein. So if you want a more filling meal, double the roast pork in this recipe.

Serves 2



8 oz. egg noodles

1/4 lb. roast pork, sliced into thin pieces

2 Tbsp. oil

2 cloves garlic, minced

4 oz. (about 1 cup) bean sprouts, roots removed (optional)

1/2 Tbsp. oyster sauce

Salt to taste

Pork Marinade:

1/2 Tbsp. soy sauce

1/4 Tbsp. sesame oil

3 dashes white pepper

1 tsp. garlic chili sauce

1/2 Tbsp. sugar

1 tsp. vinegar

Nutrition Facts (Per Serving)

Calories: 448

Protein: 15 grams

Carbs: 48 grams

Fat: 22 grams


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Crock Pot Beef Curry with Ramen Noodles

healthy curry ramen recipe Picture courtesy of The Wanderlust Kitchen

Instant ramen noodles are ready in minutes, making it hard to trade in the easiness of eating them for time in the kitchen. But with this recipe, you can replace one convenience with another by using your slow cooker.

All you have to do is put beef and seasonings into the pot, and then cook on low all day. Before serving, add coconut milk, chili paste, and the ramen noodles. The final result tastes like a Thai curry rather than salty packaged ramen.

Serves 6


3 lbs. boneless beef chuck roast, cut into 2” cubes

3 Tbsp. fish sauce

2 Tbsp. brown sugar (or palm sugar)

3 Tbsp. red, panang, or massaman curry paste

1 Tsp. curry powder

1 Tbsp. ground turmeric

2 cups water

1 can (14 oz.) unsweetened coconut milk

3 Tbsp. ground fresh chili paste (optional)

3 package (3 oz. each) instant ramen noodles

Chopped cilantro and scallions (optional garnish)

Lime wedges, to serve

Nutrition Facts (Per Serving)

Calories: 850

Protein: 66 grams

Carbs: 35 grams

Fat: 48 grams


Get the Recipe 


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Miso Ramen with Avocado & Tofu

healthy tofu ramen recipe Picture courtesy of Tasting Table

This vegan ramen is like a California roll in a bowl. But this recipe comes from Takatoshi Nagara of NYC’s Mr. Taka Ramen, where you can order this – only overloaded with even more fresh produce like zucchini, mushroom, and leeks.

In fact, this vegetarian ramen can help you use up the best of the farmers’ market, which varies depending on what’s in season.

Serves 1


1 large avocado (about 1/2 cup mashed)

1 tsp lemon juice (plus more to taste)

3/4 cup water

1/3 cup unsweetened soy milk

2 Tbsp. white miso

Salt to taste

2 tsp. canola oil

3 square slices firm tofu, blotted dry with a paper towel

2 Tbsp. cornstarch

1 1/2 tsp. shoyu (or soy sauce)

1/4 orange bell pepper, sliced into 4 strips

3 tomato slices

1 lemon wedge

Pinch of freshly ground black pepper

Nutrition Facts (Per Serving)

Calories: 750

Protein: 19 grams

Carbs: 53 grams

Fat: 56 grams


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Soy Sauce Noodles

healthy Soy Sauce Noodle recipe Picture courtesy of Omnivore’s Cookbook

When you just need a single-serving of ramen that’s almost as easy as stirring in the included packet, remember this recipe. These simple noodles hardly need any seasoning – just chicken stock, soy sauce, sesame oil, and a touch of sugar.

You can enjoy this bowl of ramen as is, or blanch some veggies in a separate pot. That just means to boil them for about 5 minutes and then rinse the vegetables in cold water so that they don’t overcook.

And like most ramen dishes, you can also add an egg.

Serves 1


1 1/2 cups chicken stock

1 Tbsp. soy sauce (or more to taste)

1/2 tsp. granulated sugar

1 Tbsp. chopped green onion

1/2 block ramen noodles, seasonings discarded

1/2 tsp. sesame oil

Nutrition Facts (Per Serving)

Calories: 240

Protein: 7 grams

Carbs: 31 grams

Fat: 10 grams


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Easy Homemade Ramen

healthy homemade ramen recipe Picture courtesy of Damn Delicious

Upgrading from packaged ramen to the real deal can be intimidating. Now you have to mince garlic and are responsible for your own seasonings. But never fear! This easy ramen recipe is a great place to start when you’re feeling like a noob in the kitchen.

All you need is a big stockpot or Dutch oven. Heat up some oil in there, add ginger and garlic, and once you begin to smell them cook, whisk in the liquids. Add mushrooms to cook, and when they begin to soften, toss the noodles in the pot. The greens go in at the last minute to wilt.

Serves 4


1 Tbsp. sesame oil

4 cloves garlic, minced

1 Tbsp. grated fresh ginger

4 cups chicken broth

4 oz. shiitake mushrooms

1 Tbsp. soy sauce (or more to taste)

3 packages (5.6 oz. each) Yaki-Soba noodles, seasoning packets discarded

3 cups baby spinach

1 carrot, grated

2 Tbsp. chopped chives

Nutrition Facts (Per Serving)

Calories: 627

Protein: 20 grams

Carbs: 81 grams

Fat: 24 grams


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Roasted Shrimp, Corn & Bacon Ramen

healthy roasted ramen recipe Picture courtesy of Cooking Channel

Instant ramen doesn’t have enough flavor for you? That’s because those seasoning packets usually contain little more than bouillon, salt, and MSG. But that’s not the only reason to upgrade.

This homemade ramen is more of a Sunday dinner than a weeknight meal since it takes a couple hours to cook, but the promise of shrimp and bacon noodle soup will motivate you to make it soon.

Serves 4



2 sheets (about 3/4 oz.) kombu (dried kelp), rinsed

1 1/2 oz. bonito flakes

Ramen Broth:

1 Tbsp. vegetable oil

12 oz. large shrimp, peeled and deveined

4 scallions, green parts thinly sliced, white parts left whole

8 (about 3/4 oz.) dried shiitake mushrooms

1 Tbsp. mirin

2 tsp. seafood seasoning (such as Old Bay)

15 oz. fresh ramen noodles

4 oz. thick-cut bacon, cut into 1/2” strips

2 ears corn, kernels removed (or 1 cup kernels)

Salt and freshly ground black pepper to taste

Shredded nori (optional garnish)

Nutrition Facts (Per Serving)

Calories: 727

Protein: 41 grams

Carbs: 77 grams

Fat: 27 grams


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Ramen Noodle Chicken Salad

healthy ramen salad recipe Picture courtesy of Eating Well

Ramen noodles are usually cooked for a savory soup, and yet they can be used in other dishes too. Here they bulk out an Asian slaw with cabbage, carrots, and green onions. There’s also chicken breast to make this a whole meal.

This is an easy chicken salad to cook because the meat is boiled with fresh ginger and salt. The noodles are crumbled and toasted with almonds and sesame seeds – just don’t wander away from the oven in case they burn.

Then you just have to whisk together the dressing (or shake it in a jar), shred the chicken, and mix it all together in a big bowl.

Serves 4


1 package (3 oz.) ramen noodles, seasonings discarded

1/4 cup slivered almonds

1 Tbsp. sesame seeds

1 1/2 tsp. canola oil

1 lb. boneless skinless chicken breasts, trimmed of fat

3 slices fresh ginger (about 1/4” thick)

1/2 tsp. salt

3 Tbsp. orange juice

3 Tbsp. cider vinegar

5 tsp. reduced-sodium soy sauce

5 tsp. granulated sugar

3/4 tsp. toasted sesame oil

2 cups shredded green cabbage

1 medium carrot, shredded

3 scallions, chopped

Nutrition Facts (Per Serving)

Calories: 441

Protein: 39 grams

Carbs: 29 grams

Fat: 19 grams


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Simple Miso Ramen

healthy shrimp ramen recipe Picture courtesy of Cook Fearless

If there’s only one thing that stops you from eating instant ramen, it’s probably the lack of protein. You’d be better off eating stir-fry or just a sandwich stuffed with deli meat. But this from-scratch ramen is easy to make, and it includes four ounces of your favorite protein.

Use this ramen recipe to repurpose a leftover roast, or prepare a simple marinade to sauté some shrimp, chicken breast, or tofu to add to the bowl.

Serves 1



Juice of 1/2 lime (or small lemon)

4 oz. shrimp (or another protein, like tofu or chicken breast)

Dash of coarse salt

Freshly ground peppercorns to taste

1/2 tsp. red pepper flakes

2 Tbsp. vegetable oil


1 package (3 oz.) ramen noodles

1 Tbsp. miso paste

2 tsp. soy sauce

2 green onions, chopped (optional)

1/4 cup fresh sprouts (optional)

2 Tbsp. chopped parsley, cilantro, or basil

1 large egg, hard-boiled or cracked into the ramen

Sriracha to taste

Nutrition Facts (Per Serving)

Calories: 734

Protein: 47 grams

Carbs: 64 grams

Fat: 31 grams


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Thai Coconut Surf & Turf Ramen

healthy thai ramen recipe Picture courtesy of Ming Tsai

Cooking any surf and turf will require a little extra work in the kitchen. But you’ll be rewarded with two – or more! – kinds of protein in one glorious meal.

Since ramen is a staple of Japanese cuisine, it’s a wonder we don’t add seafood to it more often. This recipe uses four different kinds, plus enough high-quality beef to add flavor. It’s the everything-but-the-kitchen-sink of ramen with not just noodles but rice too.

In the end, you’ll be rewarded with an unbeatable high-protein ramen bowl.

Serves 6


1/2 lb. mussels, cleaned and rinsed

1/2 lb. scallops, muscle removed

1/2 lb. clams, cleaned and rinsed

1/2 lb. head-on shrimp, cleaned and deveined

6 oz. miatake mushrooms

2/3 cup sugar

2/3 cup jasmine rice

2/3 cup black tea

1 Tbsp. whole coriander

3 shallots, thinly sliced

2 Tbsp. fresh ginger, sliced into matchsticks

5 cloves garlic, minced

1 cup coconut milk

4 cups chicken stock

Fresh togarashi chiles, sliced with seeds

2 Tbsp. fish sauce

1 Tbsp. soy sauce

1/4 tsp. Korean chile flakes

1 Tbsp. lime juice

4 oz. Kobe beef (or high-quality beef), sliced paper thin

2 Tbsp. canola oil

10 oz. chrysanthemum leaves (optional)

2 packs (3 oz. each) ramen noodles, unseasoned

Salt and freshly ground black pepper to taste

Nutrition Facts (Per Serving)

Calories: 731

Protein: 48 grams

Carbs: 83 grams

Fat: 22 grams


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Chashu Pork for Ramen

healthy pork ramen recipes Picture & recipe courtesy of Much Ado about Fooding

Real ramen isn’t about just the noodles but all the other awesome stuff in the soup. It’s worth taking the time to make an amazing pork roast to go with your homemade ramen.

Since it’ll get braised in the oven, the first step is to boil the liquid – a mix of soy sauce and sake with ginger, garlic, and onions. Add two pounds of pork shoulder or pork belly, and then it goes in a low-temp oven to cook for 3 to 4 hours. To make sure it marinates evenly, flip the roast over every hour.

Serves 8


2 lbs. boneless pork shoulder

1/3 cup soy sauce

1 cup mirin

1 cup sake

1/2 cup granulated sugar

1 bulb garlic (about 12 cloves)

6 green onions, roughly chopped

3” fresh ginger, peeled and quartered

2 shallots, halved with skin on

Nutrition Facts (Per Serving)

Calories: 283

Protein: 21 grams

Carbs: 9 grams

Fat: 18 grams


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Ramen Noodle Omelette

healthy ramen noodles omelette Picture courtesy of Indochine Kitchen

If you love to make instant ramen, there’s no reason to stop there. Those simple noodles can be turned into an awesome omelette rather than making soup.

By taking your favorite flavor of ramen to the next level with this omelette, you’ll be adding the nutrition of two eggs. You can also mix in cherry tomatoes, which add vitamin C, or customize this with other veggies.

Serves 2


1 pack chicken ramen noodles (or flavor of choice)

1 Tbsp. cooking oil

2 Tbsp. onion, finely chopped

1/2 cup cherry tomatoes, halved

2 Tbsp. finely chopped fresh parsley

2 large eggs, beaten with 2 Tbsp. water

Pinch of salt

Sriracha sauce to taste

Nutrition Facts (Per Serving)

Calories: 335

Protein: 11 grams

Carbs: 29 grams

Fat: 20 grams


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Spring Ramen Bowl with Snap Peas & Asparagus

healthy vegetable ramen recipe Picture courtesy of New York Times / Andrew Scrivani

The best part of tossing out the seasoning packet that comes with ramen noodles is that you can replace it with the freshest veggies of the season.

That could mean a broth full of asparagus and snap peas, which are used in this recipe. Since spring veggies tend to have a delicious but mild flavor, you can add depth to this ramen with roasted seaweed (nori) and shiitake mushrooms.

Serves 4


8 oz. asparagus, preferably thick stalks

4 dried shiitake mushrooms

2 large garlic cloves, smashed

4 squares kombu (about 2” each), or 2 longer sticks

2 Tbsp. white (or yellow) miso paste

1 tsp. fine sea salt (or more to taste)

4 oz. sugar snap peas

8 oz. dried ramen noodles

2 squares toasted nori (about 2” each)

4 large hard-boiled eggs (optional)

Zest of 1 small lemon

Freshly grated ginger to taste

Toasted sesame oil, for garnish

Nutrition Facts (Per Serving)

Calories: 427

Protein: 18 grams

Carbs: 54 grams

Fat: 15 grams


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Spicy Shoyu Ramen

healthy spicy ramen recipe Picture courtesy of Just One Cookbook

To make spicy ramen, simply add more heat. And if you’d rather make a mild version of this recipe, look for a regular chili bean paste, like Sichuan douban jiang.

Can’t get ahold of either version? You can make your own according to your preferred spice level using broad beans (aka fava beans), fresh chilies, herbs, and oil. Wait at least two weeks for the mixture to dry, and then your homemade chili bean paste will last for a couple years.

Serves 2


2 packages (3 oz. each) ramen noodles, seasonings discarded

1 Tbsp. sesame oil

2 cloves garlic, minced

2 tsp. chili bean paste

2 cups chicken stock

2 cups dashi stock

2 1/2 Tbsp. soy sauce

1/2 Tbsp. sake

1 1/2 tsp. salt

1 tsp. granulated sugar

Nutrition Facts (Per Serving)

Calories: 494

Protein: 12 grams

Carbs: 59 grams

Fat: 22 grams


Get the Recipe



Ramen Chicken & Collard Wraps

healthy ramen wrap recipe Picture courtesy of Prevention Magazine / Amie Valpone

If chicken ramen is your favorite flavor, try these healthy wraps instead.

Noodles are combined with shredded chicken breast and a bunch of fresh veggies like bell peppers, radishes, and carrots.

To serve, toss all the ingredients in a soy-ginger dressing, and wrap it all up in a large leaf of collard or lettuce to eat like an Asian-style burrito.

Serves 6



4 packages (3 oz. each) ramen noodles, crushed and seasonings discarded

4 boneless skinless chicken breasts (24 oz.), cooked and shredded

2 red bell peppers, thinly sliced

2 green bell peppers, thinly sliced

2 red radishes, thinly sliced

2 scallions, thinly sliced

2 large carrots, shredded

1 large cucumber, seeded and diced

6 leaves Collard greens or lettuce

4 Tbsp. fresh cilantro, finely chopped (optional garnish)


3 Tbsp. soy sauce

2 Tbsp. raw honey

1/4 tsp. chili powder

Pinch of cayenne pepper

2 tsp. sesame oil

2 garlic cloves, minced

2 Tbsp. red chili sauce

1/2” piece fresh ginger, peeled and minced

Sea salt and pepper, to taste

Nutrition Facts (Per Serving)

Calories: 340

Protein: 24 grams

Carbs: 48 grams

Fat: 6 grams


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Tonkotsu Miso Ramen

healthy miso ramen recipe Picture courtesy of No Recipes

For real ramen noodle nerds, this is the recipe – or rather set of recipes – you’ll want to perfect.

This site also has instructions for the soup base and homemade ramen noodles for those who are feeling adventurous enough to make everything including the pasta from scratch.

If you’re not ready to take on an intense cooking project, use a few blocks of instant ramen noodles for this recipe, and start with a rich pork or chicken broth, preferably seasoned with ginger and garlic.

Serves 8


2 1/2 cups tonkotsu soup base

2 Tbsp. white miso

1 Tbsp. tahini

2 tsp. sesame seed oil

2 cloves grated garlic

1/2 cup water

2 Tbsp. minced pork fat (lard or reserved bacon drippings)

1 Tbsp. ground sesame seeds

1/2 batch homemade ramen noodles

Nutrition Facts (Per Serving)

Calories: 367

Protein: 3 grams

Carbs: 31 grams

Fat: 22 grams


Get the Recipe 



Momofuku’s Meaty Ramen Broth

healthy ramen bowl recipe Picture courtesy of Lucky Peach

If one restaurant’s name is synonymous with out-of-this-world ramen, it’s Momofuku. And this recipe contains a few of Chef David Chang’s secrets to making an awesome bowl of noodles out of a simple dehydrated package.

Where you have to start is a rich, savory broth like this one, which has enough meat to call any carnivore to the table. For more about what goes on in the famous kitchen to make Momofuku ramen, be sure to pick up the official cookbook.


Serves 4


1 3” x 6” piece kombu instead of water, but you can make this ahead of time and stock up the freezer.

3 quarts water

1 cup dried shiitakes, rinsed

2 lb. chicken legs

1 pork leg (about 2 lb.)

8 oz. smoky bacon

4 green onions, cut into 2” logs

1 small onion, cut in half

1 large carrot, peeled and roughly chopped

Nutrition facts depend on ramen toppings.


Get the Recipe



What did you think of these healthy ramen recipes? Have anything else to share? Let me know in the comments below!

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2 weeks

4 weeks

6 weeks

Here's how to Sezzle

Step 1 - shop the store


Shop and add items to your cart as normal!

Step 2 - checkout at the store


Choose Sezzle at Checkout! You’ll be redirected to Sezzle to Sign Up or Log In to complete your order.

Step 3 - Select Sezzle and Sezzleit

Sezzle it

Your order will be shipped out right away* and your payments will be split up over 6 weeks.

*shipping times subject to merchant shipping policy

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Shop directory. Reschedule payments. Plus more!

Waiver and Release of Liability

In consideration of the services and/or products offered by Legion Athletics, Inc. (“Legion”) including, but not limited to, nutrition plans, exercise routines and coaching, and in addition to the payment of any fee or charge:

I knowingly and voluntarily enter into this waiver and release of liability and hereby waive any and all rights, claims or causes of action of any kind whatsoever arising out of my use of Legion’s services and/or products, and I hereby release and hold harmless Legion and its consultants, officers, contractors, agents, owners and employees from any and all responsibility, liability, cost and expenses, including for injuries, damages or disorders (physical, metabolic, or otherwise), resulting from my use of Legion’s services and/or products.

I understand that fitness activities including, but not limited to, strength, flexibility, and cardiovascular exercise, with or without the use of equipment, are potentially hazardous activities that involve a risk of injury and even death, and I am voluntarily participating in these activities and using equipment and machinery with knowledge of the risks involved. I hereby agree to assume and accept any and all risks of injury or death related to said fitness activities.

I understand Legion’s services and products are not meant to treat or manage any health conditions or circumstances, and I acknowledge that Legion has recommended I obtain a healthcare provider’s approval for my use of Legion’s services and/or products, through regular physical examination(s) and/or consultation. I acknowledge that I have obtained my healthcare provider’s approval or have decided to use Legion’s services and/or products without such approval and hereby assume all responsibility for my use of said services and/or products.

I understand that results from using Legion’s products and/or services are not guaranteed, and I agree to not hold Legion liable for any outcomes or lack thereof.


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Fact Checked

Our scientific review board of nutritionists, dietitians, molecular biologists, doctors, and other accredited experts is responsible for reviewing every article, podcast, and video we produce to ensure they’re evidence based, accurate, trustworthy, and current.

Thanks to their connections, credentials, and academic experience, this team of MDs, PhDs, and other professionals has access to a wealth of research published in the largest and most prestigious journals in the world.

This allows them to not only review individual studies but also analyze the overall weight of the evidence on any and all topics related to diet, exercise, supplementation, and more.

If you feel that any of our content is inaccurate, misleading, out-of-date, or anything less than factual, please let us know in the comments section of the article in question.

Evidence Based

We follow a detailed, rigorous, multi-step process to create content that meets the highest standards of clarity, practicality, and scientific integrity.

First, our research associates provide our editorial team with accurate, up-to-date, proven scientific evidence.

Then, our editorial team uses this research to draft articles and outlines for podcasts and videos.

Finally, our scientific review board reviews the content to ensure all key information and claims are backed by high-quality scientific research and explained simply and precisely.

If you feel that any of our content is inaccurate, misleading, out-of-date, or anything less than factual, please let us know in the comments section of the article in question.