Cream of Vegetable Soup (dairy-free)| Updated: Jun 18, 2019
To please the kids’ taste buds, I developed this dairy-free cream of vegetable soup instead. It works well for those who find the taste of fresh ginger in soup too overpowering or who are less adventurous with food in general.
Cream of Vegetable Soup Serving Suggestions
Need a heartier or chunky style soup that can serve as the main meal? Simply add pastured roast chicken once the soup is blended and ready to serve.
For young ones transitioning to solid foods, you may wish to blend the chicken into the soup along with the vegetables so that little to no chewing is needed.
Dairy Free Cream of Vegetable Soup
Classic recipe for cream of vegetable soup with dairy free ingredients and suggestions for serving as an appetizer or chunky style for a heartier main meal.
Soak rice overnight. (Rinse 1 cup basmati rice for a minute or two in clean filtered water. Place rice in a bowl and cover them with 6 cups fresh filtered water. Secure the lid and leave for 4 hours or overnight) Drain soaking water and cook soaked rice per linked article's instructions.
Chop organic celery, carrots, and onions and sauté in butter until soft.
Add chicken stock and coconut milk. Bring to a boil and skim off foam.
Turn down the heat and simmer for 10 minutes to blend the flavors.
Remove pot from heat and let cool for 10 minutes.
Blend with a handheld blender until smooth.
Add sea salt and pepper to taste.
Stir in a handful of soaked/cooked basmati rice per cup of soup as needed. Top with a few bits of shredded parsley and serve.
Substitute 2 cups filtered water and 2 cups chicken stock if you are low on chicken stock!
Substitute unrefined avocado oil for the olive oil if desired.
Add chunks of pastured roast chicken to make the soup more hearty and to serve as the main meal rather than just an appetizer.
Note that the nutritional information does not include optional basmati rice and chicken.
Since 2002, Sarah has been a Health and Nutrition Educator dedicated to helping families effectively incorporate the principles of ancestral diets within the modern household.
Sarah was awarded Activist of the Year at the International Wise Traditions Conference in 2010.
Sarah received a Bachelor of Arts (summa cum laude, Phi Beta Kappa) in Economics from Furman University and a Master of Government Administration from the University of Pennsylvania.
Mother to three healthy children, blogger, and best-selling author, her work has been covered by USA Today, The New York Times, National Review, ABC, NBC, and many others.