What types of salt do you use in your kitchen? I use kosher salt for most of my cooking and baking. I use various types of sea salt for seasoning stuff at the table. And I like the Real Salt brand sea salt for popcorn.
Sel de l'ile de Noirmoutier or Sel De Camargue or sel De Guerande for cooking and seasoning. Cheapest possible heavy grained salt (similar to Kosher) for cleaning my cast iron skillets and baking a salt crust. Unbleached, unwashed.
I have a lot of good salts to choose from in France.
I cook with kosher salt and season with sea salt.
I usually use salt with added ... okay, I just looked in the dictionary, but I'm still not sure; with what we call 'jod', which I thought was 'yod' in English, but the dictionary says it's iodine, which I know as the reddish brown substance used in hospitals on an area to be operated on ... I'm confused ...
I also sometimes use sea salt, because it's rich in jod, yod, iodine ...
Sea salt is the best, as it has a lot of necessary elements to make our life happier. Just don't overdo on it.
Years ago iodine was added to salt to prevent a certain illness caused by being deficient of the substance in ones diet.
Not sure I can remember what the illness was I think it may have been thought to be thyroid problems, maybe not I will see if I can find out.
In the UK, I think it is no longer considered necessary to add it as a supplement to the diet now, maybe iodine is a natural substance in some sea salt? Not sure but I am curios to know more about it now.
BTW the answer to which salt I use is sea salt and I add it at the end of cooking; usually to the meal on my plate if I am adding it as I cook (roast potatoes say) it is usually not the fine one.
Added this as I found it a good explanation:
http://www.thyroid.org/patients/patient … iency.html
Sea Salt, although I don't add salt to much. I love all sorts of spices and find they do a fine job of flavoring. Many pack a nutritional benefit as well.
For me personally, I don't add any salt when cooking with items from a packet, packaging or a can. Reason being that products either already have enough salt and/or sugar within the contents.
Saxa for me, straight out the container.
Thought. If out parents never put salt in food neither would we.
This has been a very interesting discussion. I have learn a lot from reading what others use. I use different salt and seasoning depending on the dish -- regular salt, seasoned salt, sea salt, dash. I try never to over do it and I experiment a lot with other types of seasonings and spices. My goal would be to limit salt to the "absolute" necessary or no salt at all.
There is so much made of the dangers to our health of eating too much salt. While this is true, the doomsayers often fail to take in to account that we do in fact require salt to live!
For the past twenty years or so, I have been using sodium reduced salt. This is salt where the harmful sodium is reduced by fifty or more percent and replaced by natural potassium. I simply cannot enjoy food that is not properly seasoned, so I find this an excellent way of finding a middle ground.
For those who are unfamiliar with sodium reduced salt, I am attaching a link to one particular product. It may not be available in your immediate locale but it will give you an idea of the concept and what to look for in your local market/supermarket. The difference in taste? There isn't one...!
Note that if you have a serious or semi-serious medical condition, you should always check with your registered medical practitioner prior to starting to use a salt substitute.
by Thomas Byers 7 years ago
Table Salt CrystalHave you ever tasted the difference's between table salt and rock salt?Sea Salt being harvested in Thailand.In case you don't know sea salt especially unrefined sea salt is a great source of nutrients and it has much better flavor than regular table salt. You should make sure that...
by Kelly Kline Burnett 8 years ago
The world of salt is changing very rapidly - and as a heart patient who was mandated decades ago to throw out the salt shaker because it makes fat around the heart - I am thrilled.Now comes what to do with iodine.The sea salt I have in my kitchen doesn't include iodine.I was worried about not...
by Christopher Wanamaker 7 years ago
Do you salt your food out of habit or for the taste?
by Michael S 7 years ago
What is the most useful item in your kitchen?I find that my spatula and bleach cleaner are indispensable to the kitchen. What keeps your kitchen cooking?
by Christopher Wanamaker 4 years ago
What are the benefits of using sea salt as compared to plain table salt?
by Thomas Byers 7 years ago
Can you share an interesting tip about cooking.Sea Salt is much more healthy for you than regular table salt. Sea salt is packed with all kinds of important nutrients that regular table salt doesn't have. And sea salt tastes better than regular table salt.
Copyright © 2020 HubPages Inc. and respective owners. Other product and company names shown may be trademarks of their respective owners. HubPages® is a registered Service Mark of HubPages, Inc. HubPages and Hubbers (authors) may earn revenue on this page based on affiliate relationships and advertisements with partners including Amazon, Google, and others.
HubPages Inc, a part of Maven Inc.
|HubPages Device ID||This is used to identify particular browsers or devices when the access the service, and is used for security reasons.|
|Login||This is necessary to sign in to the HubPages Service.|
|HubPages Traffic Pixel||This is used to collect data on traffic to articles and other pages on our site. Unless you are signed in to a HubPages account, all personally identifiable information is anonymized.|
|Remarketing Pixels||We may use remarketing pixels from advertising networks such as Google AdWords, Bing Ads, and Facebook in order to advertise the HubPages Service to people that have visited our sites.|
|Conversion Tracking Pixels||We may use conversion tracking pixels from advertising networks such as Google AdWords, Bing Ads, and Facebook in order to identify when an advertisement has successfully resulted in the desired action, such as signing up for the HubPages Service or publishing an article on the HubPages Service.|