Knöpfle Soup Series Wrap Up

This post may contain affiliate links. I may receive commissions for purchases made through links in this post.
November 23, 2018 (Last Updated: November 15, 2018)
A picture of knefla soup for outro post

Boy, eating all that creamy, dumplingy, buttery soup was divine. Not only did we eat well in this Knöpfle Soup series, but I have also been able to explore the dish and learn the history. I always like learning the history of food, but this has some particular meaning to me, as Knöpfle soup is part of my heritage. Being able to explore my German ancestry with our History of Knöpfle Soup article really allowed me to connect a bit with my past. I suppose I have always vaguely known about the history from things that have been told me, but now I have a much butter (er… better) understanding of both the flavors and history of my heritage.

Yes, I have spelled knöpfle several different ways during this series. And while the root of how midwesterners spell it is knöpfle, I felt it appropriate to spell it all of these different ways. You can pick up many North Dakota church cookbooks and find many different variations of the spelling. The truth is that we really all probably spell it wrong. Keeping in tradition with that, I say spell it how you want.

Series Recap

So, we are done with this series. Now is where I like to recap all of our articles and what we already covered.

I really had a fun in this journey and please check out those posts. We also used some equipment in this series. If you want to cook along with me, please check out the following products on Amazon

I hope you enjoyed this series and keep an eye out for our next series! Follow me on Instagram, Pinterest, and sign up to get updates via email!

You Might Also Like

No Comments

Leave a Reply

This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.