If you see someone walking down the street with a coffee cup in hand that smells more like a bowl of chicken noodle soup than a pumpkin spice latté, don’t be alarmed. It’s just part of the newest food craze: drinking bone broth. Bone broth has been called everything from the new coffee to the next kale. The meaty broth is even credited with helping Kobe Bryant quickly bounce back after a major injury. It’s sold for upwards of $4 a pop in New York, and trendy L.A. restaurants are even serving bone broth cocktails. This is all to say that we’ve reached a peak bone broth moment—thanks in large part to the drink being Paleo-friendly (unlike coffee) and the rise in popularity of the nose-to-tail movement. But what’s really in bone broth? And is there any scientific evidence to back up the elixir-like claims? To read more click here!