Miso soup is eaten for its medicinal properties as well as its taste. A fan is on a mission to save Japan’s traditional miso breweries. Photo: Getty Images
Miso soup is eaten for its medicinal properties as well as its taste. A fan is on a mission to save Japan’s traditional miso breweries. Photo: Getty Images

Selling Japanese miso in individual portions called ‘miso drops’ seen as a way to keep small-scale breweries and tradition of fermented foods alive

  • After trying traditional miso when she was sick, Motomi Takahashi was alarmed to learn that many of the small breweries in Japan that make it were closing
  • She resolved to help keep them open and pioneered single-serve ‘miso drops’ in place of family-sized portions that are unsuitable for people living alone

Topic |   Food and Drinks
Miso soup is eaten for its medicinal properties as well as its taste. A fan is on a mission to save Japan’s traditional miso breweries. Photo: Getty Images
Miso soup is eaten for its medicinal properties as well as its taste. A fan is on a mission to save Japan’s traditional miso breweries. Photo: Getty Images
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