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Tempe Production Process in RTI 

Forum Survey 

How Many Times Do You Eat Tempe in a Week?

Whether you're a vegetarian or not, everyone can benefit from regularly eating meatless meals. Soy products are healthy sources of protein and they're a great alternative when trying to cut back on meat and dairy products, which are high in cholesterol.

Tofu and tempeh are both made from soybeans, but is one healthier than the other? Check out this chart comparison below.

 

Tofu

Tempeh

How it's made

By curdling fresh hot soymilk with a coagulant

By fermenting cooked soybeans with a mold

How it's sold

Five inch-sized blocks, in five varieties: silken (used for creamy dishes), soft (great for soups), firm, and extra firm (the last three are great for stir fries); packaged in water to help it stay moist

Flat rectangular pieces about eight inches long

Appearance

White, smooth, and wet

Brownish in color and dry; can see the whole soybeans

Consistency

Soft, smooth, and spongy

Firm and chewy

Flavor

Has hardly any taste on its own, but when added to recipes, takes on the flavor of whatever you're making

Has a slight earthy sweet taste

Calories in 1/2 cup

97

160

Protein (g) in 1/2 cup

10.1

15.4

Fiber (g) in 1/2 cup

0.5

3.5

Since tempeh is less processed than tofu, it's healthier in general containing more protein and fiber than tofu. If you've never tried tempeh, you can find it at most health food stores (it's refrigerated). Incorporate this soy product into your recipes by crumbling it up and adding it to soups, casseroles, and your pasta sauce. Tempeh adds a chewy consistency to your dishes along with extra protein and fiber.

Source:www.fitsugar.com

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