Maruchan Pork Ramen Discontinued

When you think of ramen, two very different dishes likely come to mind. Theres the ramen you would get at a nice restaurant that comes with high-quality noodles, delicious, from-scratch broth, and all the toppings your heart desires. This stuff is top-notch soup, and you might even eat it for a celebration.

On the other hand, you may also think about Maruchan ramen. You know, the stuff that comes in a package? You have the powdered broth, the questionable noodles, and not much else. Sure, it may not be the top-of-the-line ramen youre used to having, but its a pantry staple that we just cant get rid of.

Whether youre a broke college student, bartering soup on the informal ramen jail economy, or just need something to feed yourself at the end of a long day that wont require hours of cooking or any effort, ramen is the way to go. But which flavors really taste the best? Take a look at this ranking of every Maruchan ramen flavor, from worst to best. That way, you know what to avoid and what to pick up the next time youre in the ramen aisle.

Is there pork in Maruchan ramen?

Only two items in the whole Maruchan line contain pork components. These are the Pork Ramen Noodle Soup and the Hearty Pork Tonkotsu Flavor Taste of Asia Bowl.

Is it true that maruchan ramen noodles are manufactured in China?

Toyo Suisan of Tokyo, Japan, produces a Japanese-American brand of instant ramen noodles, cup noodles, and Yakisoba. In Japan, the Maruchan brand is used for noodle products, and in the United States, it is used as the operational name for Toyo Suisan’s division, Maruchan Inc. Toyo Suisan joined the American market via Maruchan USA in 1972, and a plant in Irvine, California, was created in 1977. Other Maruchan plants can be found in Richmond, Virginia, and Bexar County, Texas. Maruchan produces about 3.6 billion ramen noodle soup containers each year. Maruchan ramen is quite popular in the United States, especially in Mexico.

1 25 Percent Less Sodium Beef

Most people already know that packaged ramen is far from a healthy food choice. Its not something you eat on the first day of your new diet or what you feed to a sick child. Therefore, any attempts to make it healthier are likely to fall flat.

Normal Beef Maruchan contains 790 mg of sodium, which accounts for about a third of your days salt intake. (Also, keep in mind this is in a single serving, and there are two servings in every package.) You may be disappointed to learn that the 25 percent less sodium Beef flavor isnt exactly healthy either. It has a whopping 540 mg of sodium per serving, which is still about a quarter of the salt you should eat in a day.

And with less salt, the flavor really falls flat. Lets be honest, Maruchan ramen would probably taste like nothing without the salt. Therefore, you can really tell when they take it away. And since the Beef flavor isnt our favorite flavor to begin with, youre left with a noodle dish that youll probably just want to throw in the trash.


Why is Maruchan Ramen discontinued?

Due to an unusually high spike in demand, many of your local stores may be out of stock of your favorite Maruchan items. We are working closely with our grocery store partners to ship as much product as possible but we ask for your patience during this time.

Is maruchan going to be discontinued?

Maruchan soups have not yet been taken off shelves but Profeco intends to withdraw them soon. That news prompted panic buying of the product, according to numerous social media users. The Profeco chief said that instant soups sold under the Knorr brand were also withdrawn.

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