Nebuchadnezzar Zesty Split Pea Soup

This is one of four soups that are marked by their odd names. A woman near our factory asked us to make 4 soups in 2011 that were okay to eat on a Daniel Fast diet. Each of the soups has only whole grains, no sugar, no animal products and nothing artificial

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You will need:

  • 8 oz. can chopped tomatoes or tomatoes with green chiles

Package Includes:

  • Split Pea Mixture
  • 1 Spice Packet

Directions:

Stovetop Directions:
1. Look through peas for pebbles or other field debris. Rinse peas in a colander.
2. In 3-quart saucepan add 3 3/4 cups water, the complete package, tomatoes with green chilies (for spicy soup) or chopped tomatoes.
3. Bring to a boil. Cover & reduce to simmer until peas are tender, 1 to 1.5 hours.
4. Stir occasionally to prevent scorching.
5. Salt and pepper to taste. Serve.

Crockpot Directions:
Add 3 3/4 C. water, the entire soup mix, tomato and meat to the slow cooker. Cook on low for 6 to 8 hours. Cook on high for 3 1/2 to 5 hours.

Instant Pot Directions:
Reduce water by 1/2 cup. Add water, soup mix, meat and tomato to Instant Pot. Lock the lid and seal the valve, set to Soup Mode, or High Pressure. Cook for 20 minutes, allow the pressure to release naturally. Enjoy! 


Cooking Variations:

Vegetable Overload: 10-15 minutes before the soup is done, add 1 or 2 cups of fresh vegetables.
Add some meat: Add your choice of, spicy sausage, little smokies, sausages or bacon.
Mix up the tomatoes: Use fresh chopped tomatoes instead of canned tomatoes.
Dress it up: Top with sour cream & chives
Vegetarian: Prepare without meat. If desired add meat substitute.

Legume Hints and Nutrition:
The USDA recommends that adults eat three cups of beans or legumes per week for the maximum health benefit. Legumes are naturally low in total fat, contain no saturated fat or cholesterol and are an excellent source of protein, calcium, iron, folic acid, and potassium.

Pea History:
Peas probably originated in northwest Asia. They have been found in caves in Thailand that date back over 11,000 years. They dry naturally by the late summer sun and are commonly found split which reduces cooking time. The peas are split during processing and sorting when they are bombarded against a baffler which causes them to split in two. Green split peas are most common to Americans but yellow peas are also grown in the Palouse region of the United States. The yellow peas are consumed mostly in Scandinavia and taste slightly different than green peas.

You will need:

  • 15 oz. can chopped tomatoes or tomatoes with green chiles

Package Includes:

  • Split Pea Mixture
  • 1 Spice Packet
  • 1 Broth Packet

Directions:

Stovetop Directions:
1. Look through peas for pebbles or other field debris. Rinse peas in a colander.
2. In 3-quart saucepan add 7 1/2 cups water, the complete package, tomatoes with green chilies (for spicy soup) or chopped tomatoes.
3. Bring to a boil. Cover & reduce to simmer until peas are tender, 1 to 1.5 hours.
4. Stir occasionally to prevent scorching.
5. Salt and pepper to taste. Serve.

Crockpot Directions:
Add 7 1/2 C. water, the entire soup mix, tomato and meat to the slow cooker. Cook on low for 6 to 8 hours. Cook on high for 3 1/2 to 5 hours.

Instant Pot Directions:
Reduce water by 1 cup. Add water, soup mix, meat and tomato to Instant Pot. Lock the lid and seal the valve, set to Soup Mode, or High Pressure. Cook for 20 minutes, allow the pressure to release naturally. Enjoy! 


Cooking Variations:

Vegetable Overload: 10-15 minutes before the soup is done, add 1 or 2 cups of fresh vegetables.
Add some meat: Add your choice of, spicy sausage, little smokies, sausages or bacon.
Mix up the tomatoes: Use fresh chopped tomatoes instead of canned tomatoes.
Dress it up: Top with sour cream & chives
Vegetarian: Prepare without meat. If desired add meat substitute.

Legume Hints and Nutrition:
The USDA recommends that adults eat three cups of beans or legumes per week for the maximum health benefit. Legumes are naturally low in total fat, contain no saturated fat or cholesterol and are an excellent source of protein, calcium, iron, folic acid, and potassium.

Pea History:
Peas probably originated in northwest Asia. They have been found in caves in Thailand that date back over 11,000 years. They dry naturally by the late summer sun and are commonly found split which reduces cooking time. The peas are split during processing and sorting when they are bombarded against a baffler which causes them to split in two. Green split peas are most common to Americans but yellow peas are also grown in the Palouse region of the United States. The yellow peas are consumed mostly in Scandinavia and taste slightly different than green peas.

In 605 BC, the nation of Judah fell under the control of the Babylonians. The growing government was in great need of well-educated men that they could train to be leaders. So the finest young Jewish men of nobility were taken into captivity to become members in the Babylonian king’s court. The prophet Daniel and his three companions were among the slaves.

They became leaders in the nation, which stirred the jealousy of their Babylonian peers and even the nation’s leaders. King Nebuchadnezzar was enraged when Shadrach, Meshach, and Abednego refused to worship the Babylonian gods or bow to the golden image he had erected. The king threatened to throw the men to their death if they refused to denounce their God. The infuriated Nebuchadnezzar ordered the execution furnace to be heated seven times hotter than usual. The men were bound and thrown into the furnace.

An angel of God immediately saved the men. When the king saw the three men and an angel of God in the furnace, unbound and walking around, he called them to come out. King Nebuchadnezzar then conceded to the power of their God.

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